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The Students Of Southwestern University 



Present the 





ED HARRIS, Editor 

JOHN L. MORELLE, 'Bub. Manager 
DR. GORDON B. WOLCOTT, Faculty Advisor 



Jforetoorb 




bis tjas been anotljer year of life. §urcess ant* 
failure liaue f lauorea wtjat we l?aue fionp. Sfiyb, 
purpose ana nnwortljy ana Ijnmanly foolish, 
things baue inspired us to bo wtiat we Ijaue 
bone, fur campus worlb Ijas again rutt its orbit's rourse. 

Jt wonlb be l?arb to persuabc ttje §eniors tljat 
tliis l?as not been an unusual year. SItjis l?as been tlieir year 
on tlje summit. Jfor a long time ttjey Ijauc waitcb for tb.is 
year's enb ano tlie nays beyonb. Slut as grabttation nears, 
tlie ligl|t tljat lias beckoneb so long seems not to beam so 
brightly or so stcabily; anb many wislj lue l?ab longer to 
stay ijere in our worlb. As we are crowbeb by ttjose wljo 
will take our places, life seetus an ephemeral thing as a 
new bay wbjrh, tlie sun soon leaues beliinb. 

Sllie bisillnsioneb §opb.omores will forget tlieir 
cynical sophistry long enouglj to moue a step nearer tjeauen 
ano go to ttje balcony. Sb.e ifrealjmen will grow tlieir own 
legs ana fceb tlieir own fish,. 

3Har b.as Ijaunteb us tljis year. fHany tljink 
l^itler will get some of us before we finally get Ijim; we all 
Ijope not. (I>rim realisation was ours on ODrtober 15 wlieu 

all tl?e boys ouer twenty registered for §elertiuc §eruice 

tliese wonlb be tlie first to go. -"Heath, l?as barkrneb our 
Hgl|t; ana ttye marriage of some of our fellow §ontl7 west- 
erners has ylabbcueb all of our hearts. 

Another year will soon go. In tbjs book, we h/aue 
trirb to represent ttpis year at §ontlnuestern. It l?as been 
your year, ana it is your book. 



SI urn on for the 1941 §ou'Hlester. 



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1 







Contents 






3ntrobuctton 

Foreword 2 

Contents 3 

Dedication 4 

In Memoriam 5 

pools <©ne ■ $ebagogue£ anb panorama 

Faculty 9 

Campus Scenes 18 

Poofe ttoo = ®f*e jfetubent* 

Student Government 24 

Freshmen Class 26 

Sophomore Class 31 

Junior Class 36 

Senior Class 40 

Spring Semester Students 46 

Favorites 47 

Student Publications 60 

Religious Activities 64 

Southwestern Flying School 66 

Debate and Dramatics 67 

Chorus 68 

Band 70 

Football 72 

Basketball 84 

Intramurals 

poofe ©fjree = Jfactor* of Cosmos; 

Honor, Scholastic, and Activity Organizations 92 

Social Fraternities and Sororities : 102 

Jloofe Jfour = Ki)t Bear 

Pictorial Chronology 118 

Snaps 125 

poofe Jftbe ■ &b$ anb Smap* 

Ads and Snaps 147 

Index 166 







is? 











KjA^O^jA^^U^O^jA^^iJ^s 



Bebtcatton 




When a man whose understanding is not con- 
fined — whose scholarship flows deep — forgets all 
for Christ, our faith founds itself upon the rock 
of his example. Our doubts diminish behind the 
strength of his word. Dr. Herbert Lee Gray has 
lived for Christ. He has testified for Him as a 
missionary in China and in Mexico. Since 1910, 
he has been a member of the Faculty of this 



school. He now holds the chair at the head of 
the Department of Religion and Philosophy. One 
sifting in his class can easily put himself in the 
place of those who sat at the feet of Samuel; 
before him you feel you are listening to God's 
messenger. Because of Gratitude the student feels 
for the teacher, we, the staff of the thirty-sixth 
Sou'Wester, lovingly dedicate this book to him. 







3fn jWemortam 




(gloria Hatnfeer 

Yet in these ears, till hearing dies, 
One set slow bell will seem to toll 
The passing of the sweetest soul 

That ever look'd with human eyes. 



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$ebagogue£ 



and 



panorama 




tnornts' opinions of tljrir 
tracljrrs uary; tljrri? arr 
fonr Ijnnoreo stnornts 
ana fonr tjnnoren opinions. <§n one 
tljing, Ijnmrurr, tut all agrre: Wt 
are prono of onr iffarnlty. Many nf 
tljem are recognizee nrioely beranse 
of ttjeir integrity ann ability. §omp 
are rnnsnlteo repeatedly by tljose 
trying to gain a clearer insigljt into 
tlje trntlj. 











€ 




Our fondest memories will cling, For Texas still has need of thee, 
Cling to thee, Southwestern. Needs her own Southwestern. 

And way thy sun forever shine, 



As students gather at thy shrine, 
For life and death we are all thine, 
always thine, Southwestern. 







President of Southwestern University 



This is the first year of Southwestern' s second 
century as Texas' oldest institution of higher 
education. Forward steps have been taken. The 
beautiful new stone Library and Gymnasium 
help in rendering finer service. 

Southwestern' 's future was never brighter nor 
has a happier, friendlier, more enthusiastic stu- 



dent body ever gathered on the beautiful old 
campus. 

We congratulate Editor Harris and his staff and 
Mr. Lee Karr, staff photographer and Editor- 
elect for 1942, on the splendid Annual for South- 
western's 101st year. 

J. W. Bergin 









Oscar Alvin Ullrich 
B.A., M.A., Ph. D. 

Dean of Faculty 



Ruth Morgan Ferguson 
B.A., M.A. 

Dean of Women 



Henry Edwin Meyer 
B.A., B.S., B.M. 

Dean of Music 



Margaret Mood McKennon 
B.A. 

Librarian 



Page 10 






Isaac Joel McCook 

Business Manager 



Pearl Alma Neas 



Registrar 



Oran Stephens, B.A., B.D. 

Vast or 



Randolph M. Medley, B.A. 

Director of Athletics 






Page 1 1 





Herbert Lee Gray, B.A., D.D. 

Head of Department of Religion and 
Philosophy 




John Campbell Godbey, B.A., M.A. 

Head of Department of Physical Sciences 




Claud Howard, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Head of Department of English 




George C. Hester, B.A., M.A. 

Head of Department of History and 
Government 




Myron Lawson Williams 
B.A., M.A. 

Head of Department of Business Administration, 
Economics and Sociology 




Luther Jacob "Waggoner 
B.A., B.D., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Religion and History 
P,ige 1 2 








WWW** 









Thomas Hodgin Marsh 
B.A., M.A., B.D. 

Head of Department of Speech ami Drama 



Gordon Bloomfield Wolcott 
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 

Head of Department of Biological Sciences 



Carl Benton Compton, B.A., B.F.A. 

Head of Department of Art 



John Herbert Utley 
B.A, M.A., Ph.D. 

Head of Department of Foreign Languages 



Albert Russell Wapple, B.S., M.S. 

Head of Department of Mathematics 



Lucy Belle Morgan, B.A., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Spanish 








Page 13 





Anita Storrs Gaedcke, B.F.A. 

Director of Orchestra 




Iola Bowden, B.A., B.F.A. 

Instructor in Piano, Organ and Theory 




Sidney Burgin Dunn, B.S., M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Physics and Mathematics 




Thomas Hamilton Clarke, B.A. 

Instructor in Business Administration 




Thomas Minard Johnson, B.F.A. 

Director of Band 




Ernst Heyer, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of German 








Page 14 














Rhea Williams, B.S., M.S., M.ED. 

Assistant Professor Education, Director 
Physical Education 




Esther Messick, B.A., M.A. 

Instructor in Education and Physical Training 




Jane Frazer Brown, B.A. 

Instructor in Speech and Drama 




Annabel Murray, B.J. 

Instructor in English 




Mary Elizabeth Wilcox, B.A. 

Instructor in Mathematics 




Aroxie Hagopian 

Conductor of Chorus 

Page 1 5 








Ed Bartholomew 

Instructor for Civil Pilot Training 




Bob Sexton 

Instructor for Civil Pilot Training 



Rolland Storey, B.A. 

Executive Secretary of Ex-Students' 
Association 



John Lewis Morelle, B.B.A. 

Business Manager of Student Publications 



Mary Maude Wedemeyer, B. A., M.A. 

Assistant Librarian 




Lois Clarke 

Assistant Registrar 



J> 'age 16 







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V 





Louise Ischy Rader 

Bookkeeper and Cashier 



Lorena Porter Moses 

Hostess of Laura Kuykendall Hall 



Edna Grote Lehmberg 

Supervisor of Dining Hall 



Sarah Malcolm Wright, 
B. A., R. N. 

University Nurse 





John Richard Martin M. D. 

University Physician 



F. C. Roberts 

Campus Engineer 

Page 17 





Page 1 S 




ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 




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WILLIAMSON COUNTY SCIENCE BUILDING 




FINE ARTS BUILDING 




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CODY MEMORIAL LIBRARY 



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UNIVERSITY CHURCH 



Page 19 



JIM WEST GYMNASIUM 






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TOWARD MOOD HALL 

SCIENCE BUILDING 
METHODIST CHURCH 



TOWARD ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

LIBRARY 
TOWARD ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 



Va«c 2C 




LAURA KUYKENDALL HALL 

CODY MEMORIAL LIBRARY 

AIR VIEW OF WEST END OF CAMPUS 



Page 21 



MOOD HALL 

PIRATE TAVERN 

COURT HOUSE SQUARE 



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TOje i£>tubent£ 



cgaroleaa of fraternal nr bar- 
bartr affiliations, this book 
concerns all tlje students, it 
would be well if me Ijan giuen 
tlje actiuities wljielj tryis book represents 
primary, rtnpbaata during ttyia year. JUr hih 
not; anb our year yielded not ita abundant 
potentialitiea. HSe split ourselues into two 
mutually jealous factions for no genuine 
reason at all. Until factional organisations 
arc giuen secondary attention and until tl?e 
fart tliat all §ontljwesterners belong to a 
real fraternal order based upon common 
ideals realised - - not until tljen - - will our 
§erjaol Ijaue a true acliool apirit. ©Ijen will 
§outl7WC8tcrn be able to perform ita 
greateat acruice for Slexaa. 




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STUDENT GDVEB 



STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION 



PRICE, LOTT, RODGERS 




STUDENTS DISCUSSING PROPOSED HONOR SYSTEM 



Officers of Students' 
Association 

President CY RODGERS 

Vice President JIMMY PRICE 

Secretary MICKEY LOTT 

LOTT 




The issue facing student government this 
year has been the adoption of a Students' 
Association Constitution. Made necessary by 
the revision of the student publication setup 
and the Honor System, the writing of this 
constitution has occupied much of the Stu- 
dent Senate's attention during the year. The 
Senate Committee entrusted with the formu- 
lating of this constitution was composed of 
Senators Gipson, Karr, Lampert and Camp- 
bell. The committee conferred frequently 
with Professor Hester. As the Sou'Wester 
goes to press, the new constitution is wait- 
ing for Faculty approval. It is hoped action 
will be taken in time for adoption this year. 

The Students' Association is the means by 
which the students govern themselves. A 
resident or a day student is a member of the 
Students' Association. Executive officers of 
the Association are President, Vice President 
and Secretary. These officers are elected in 



Page 24 



IMENT 



STUDENT SENATE 



an all school election on a Saturday during 
the Spring Term. The legislative phase of 
the Association is the Student Senate. The 
Senate is composed of five seniors, four jun- 
iors, three sophomores, two freshmen, three 
representatives from the Mood Hall Honor 
Council, three representatives from the Laura 
Kuykendall Hall Honor Council, and two 
representatives from the Snyder Hall Honor 
Council. As all Honor Councils have been 
limited in their jurisdiction or suspended, 
there is now no judicial branch of student 
government; however, one is provided for in 
the proposed constitution. 

Under the administration of Cy Rodgers, 
the Students' Association has been aggressive- 
ly and ably governed. In spite of the partisan 
groups into which Southwestern students are 
divided, the Student Senate has attempted 
to give all questions facing it thorough con- 
sideration. 

The Panhellenic Council has been able to 
perfect a united front politically this year of 
the fraternities and the sororities. This front 
has been brought to equality in numerical 
strength with the independents, or Barbs; 
and with the reinstatement of Phi Mu in 
Southwestern, the Panhellenic now wields a 
numerical majority. The Panhellenic Council 
has controlled all of the classes but the Junior 
Class, which has an independent majority. 
Gladys Wilkinson, candidate of Panhellenic, 
was elected Miss Southwestern in December 
by a majority of seven. In March, however, 
the Panhellenic candidate for the Editorship 
of the Megaphone was defeated by the in- 
dependent incumbent, Derrill Lee Cates, by 
a fair majority. Lee Karr, independent, was 
elected Editor of the 1942 Sou'Wester over 
another independent candidate — the Pan- 
hellenic Council not having nominated a 




candidate for that position. On April 19, 
the students will elect the officers of the 
Students' Association for 1942. A close and 
warm race for all three positions has been 
indicated as both the Panhellenic Council 
and the independents have nominated can- 
didates. Jimmy Price is the candidate of 
Panhellenic for the Presidency, and Marvin 
Lampert is the independent candidate. As 
this section of the Sou'Wester goes to press 
on April 17, we are unable to present and 
congratulate the officers-elect of 1942. 



FISHER 
HUTCHERSON 

MEREDITH 

C. PRICE 

STEPHENSON 

WILKINSON 




Page 2 5 



FRESHMEN 

OFFICERS 

President CHARLES CUMMINGS 

Vice President CAB WOLF 

Secretary MARY JO CARLYLE 



MILDRED ARNOLD, San Antonio 
NELL ATKINS, Christoval 





WOLF, CARLYLE, CUMMINGS 



PATRICIA BAKER, Parks 

ALICE BARTOSH, Granger 
TOM BASHAM, Beaumont 

LELIA MARIE BATTE, Cameron 



HOWARD BEHRENS, Copperas Cove 
DOUGLAS BENOLD, Georgetown 

LINNEA BERGQUIST, Georgetown 
SIDNEY BINFORD, Edna 



R. V. BLACKBURN, Temple 
EWING BRICE, Bartlett 

MARY FRANCES BRIDGES, Georgetown 
LOUISE BRITT, Wheeler 

Page 26 



FRESHMEN 

REBECCA CALDWELL, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
BONNIE CAMPBELL, Spur 

LAWRENCE CAMPBELL, Jasper 
MARY JO CARLYLE, Troup 



JAMES LLOYD CARTER, Spofford 
WILLIAM CHAMPION, Georgetown 
DELIA COCKE, Georgetown 

EDITH COCKRELL, Pleasanton 



D. M. COGDELL, Snyder 
JAMES CONGER, Coleman 

CHARLES CUMMINGS, Anderson 
HUGH CUNDIFF, Centerville 



RAY DAVIDSON, Port Arthur 

MARY CAYLOMA DAVIS, El Campo 
MABEL DOUGLASS, Charlotte 

FRANCES EARNEY, Breckenridge 



LESESNE EDENS, Georgetown 
LYNETTE EDGE, Bryan 

CHARLES EDWARDS, Marfa 

ELIZABETH EDWARDS, Smithville 



DORIS ESCHENBURG, Devine 
LOYCE ESKEW, Bastrop 

ALBERT EVANS, Georgetown 
CHARLES FARMER, Gonzales 



MARY ANN FLEETWOOD, Hearne 
SARAH SUE FOWLER, Sabinal 
JEANNE FURRH, Elysian Fields 

BETTY GARRISON, West Columbia 



DOROTHY GASTON, Houston 

CHARLES P. GODBEY, Georgetown 
MARGARET L. GODBEY, Georgetown 
MASON GORBY, Overton 




Page 27 




FRESHMEN 



TOM GOSSETT, Houston 
MARGARET GRAY, Snyder 
RAY GREEN, Georgetown 

PHYLLIS GUPTON, West Columbia 



MARVIN HANCOCK, Jasper 
AGNES HARDIN, Granger 
JACK HARRIS, Georgetown 

SARA JEAN HEIL, San Antonio 



LAURA LOUISE HEINSOHN, Austin 
DICK HENDERSON, Hearne 
HELEN HERMON, Houston 
ED HODGES, Houston 



LA VON HOLLADAY, Cleburne 
MARILYN HOLMAN, Del Rio 
MARY JO HOOK, Taylor 
MOLLY HOSKINS, Lufkin 



THYRA HOWARD, Madisonville 
ODIS HOYT, Hearne 

VERNA GRACE HOYT, Katy 
BESSIE HUGHES, Georgetown 



MALCOLM HUGHES, Georgetown 
REX HUTCHERSON, Sonora 
EDWINA JARRARD, Houston 
HIRAM JONES, New London 



PERRY JONES, New London 

MARY LOUISE KENNEDY, Houston 
ERNESTINE KIRKLAND, Breckenridge 
AUDREY KJORLAUG, Houston 



HARRY LAMPERT, Lorena 
SIDNEY LANIER, Jasper 

EUGENE LAURAINE, Gonzales 
JOHN LEE, Grandfalls 



Page 28 



FRESHMEN 



ALICE JANE LOVELADY, Santa Anna 
JAMES McCORQUODALE, Conroe 
ISHUAN McCUTCHEN, Houston 
BETTY McKENZIE, San Angelo 



JOE McLANE, Lufkin 

VIRGINIA McMAHON, Georgetown 
DAN MARTINETS, Granger 

RUTH ANN MATLOCK, San Angelo 



LEWIS MAY, Yoakum 

JEAN MELTON, Fort Worth 

GORDON MITCHELL, Grandfalls 
KATHLEEN MOORE, Lamesa 



CONNIE MORRIS, Haskell 
JANE NIXON, Charlotte 
ROWENA NIXON, Pearsall 
JEANNE OWENS, Henderson 



HARRY PATRICK, Georgetown 

ELIZABETH PATTERSON, Georgetown 
GERALD PECK, Georgetown 

STANLEY PENNINGTON, Georgetown 



PEGGY PHILLIPS, Mexia 

NANTINE PINCHBACK, Beaumont 
LAVELL PINE, Georgetown 
MAE PINE, Georgetown 



EVELYN PORTER, Palestine 
CHARLES PRICE, Georgetown 
. RAY RADER, Georgetown 

ALICE JEAN RAYMOND, Houston 



BYRON RECORD, Hearne 

JOHN RICE, Artesia, New Mexico 
JANET ROBERTSON, Gonzales 
JOHN ROBERTSON, Georgetown 





FRESHMEN 

MARY CATHRYN ROGERS, Georgetown 
MARY ROGERS, Palestine 

FRED ROQUEMORE, Palestine 
C. A. RUSSELL, Taft 



BETTE SCHRAM, Taylor 
GRANT SCOGGINS, Borger 

FRANCILLE SHERMAN, Briggs 
JACK SHERRILL, Georgetown 



BETTY SMATHERS, Pasadena 
BERNICE SMITH, Stockdale 

MARIE JEANNE SMITH, Georgetown 
RUTH SMITH, Houston 



TOM STARK, Houston 

BILL STEPHENS, Georgetown 
ANN STIMSON, Houston 

JAMES FRANK STONE, Taft 



JAKE STRICKLIN, Grandfalls 

SARAH FRANK THOMPSON, Georgetown 
SUE TOWNS, Georgetown 

MARY ANN ULLRICH, Georgetown 



ANNA MAY VINTHER, Georgetown 

MARGARET NELL WAKEFIELD, Midway 
WYLE WAKEFIELD, Centerville 
JEANNE WALKER, Grandfalls 



JOHN ROGER WALKER, Breckenridge 
BILLIE ANN WELBORN, Palestine 
JUNE WELTY, San Antonio 
J. R. WHITSON, Spicewood 



NANCY JO WILKERSON, Comanche 
CARLYN WILLIAMS, Little Rock, Ark. 
JOE WILLIAMS, Ozona 

BETTY WILSON, Houston 



ZERLINE WINFREY, Georgetown 
MILTON WINKLER, Moody 



Page } 





FANNIN, FLY, MEYER 



SOPHOMORES 

OFFICERS 

President RODNEY MEYER 

Vice President RAY FANNIN 

Secretary FRANCES FLY 




— , *«•.** 



m wm 



CLARK ALLEN, Beaumont 
JAMES ALLEN, Corsicana 



ELIZABETH AMSLER, Houston 
EDWIN BANCROFT, Powell 

GEORGE BANNOW, Mt. Clemens, Michigan 
MARIE BARTLETT, Lufkin 



LURLINE BARTLEY, Georgetown 
DAN BARTON, Granger 

PAUL BIEBERSTEIN, Galena Park 

HARRELL BILHARTZ, Breckenridge 




Page 3 1 




SOPHOMORES 



MARTHA LOU BISHOP, Marfa 
ELIZABETH BLACK, Georgetown 
JESSIE BLALOCK, Marshall 

MARY SUE BLANTON, Sonora 



MARGARET BOWMAN, Sanderson 
ASA BRIDGES, Georgetown 
FRED BRIGMAN, Uvalde 

MARY RUTH BROCKETTE, Holland 



BOB BROWN, Alice 

JOHN S. BROWN, Orange 
LYSTER BRUMLEY, McAllen 
EUGENE BURRUS, Beaumont 



MITTIE SUE CARTER, Conroe 
DORIS CATES, Georgetown 
RODNEY CLARK, Alice 
ALBERT COBB, Calvert 



SAM COBB, Calvert 
JACK COMAN, Mexia 

EVELYN COOKE, Georgetown 
JOHN B. COOKE, Llano 



JACQUELINE COREY, Houston 
IKE COX, Lufkin 

LORIECE DANIELS, Houston 
ROGER DAWSON, Georgetown 



JUDY DENSON, Granger 
DAVID DODD, Malakoff 

FRANK DUBLIN, Jacksonville 
LILLIAN DURST, Art 



Pugc i 2 



SDPHDMDRES 



HUBERT DYESS, Hearne 

DAIN EDWARDS, Smithville 
REBECCA EPPS, Colorado City 
JOHN ESTES, Lampasas 



RAY FANNIN, Madisonville 

ELIZABETH FLANAGAN, Georgetown 
FRANCES FLY, Hondo 

HAROLD GILLESPIE, Bartlett 



ELWYN GIPSON, Lufkin 

WELDON GORDON, Georgetown 
GRACE GRAVES, Wichita Falls 
PHIL GRAY, Palestine 



HANS GULDMANN, Galveston 
DEWITT GREGG, Kingsbury 
OLLIE GUNN, Troy 

MAXINE HARRIS, Navasota 



JOHN HART, Orange 

DEE HAUSENFLUCK, Georgetown 
KATHRYN HEDGE, Henderson 
KATHLEEN HORN, Smithville 



MARY LOUISE HUGHES, Woodville 
AGNES HYER, Fort Worth 
WILSON INGRUM, Conroe 

FREDDIE JACKSON, Harlingen 



JOHNNY JOHNSTON, Longview 
DANA KILGORE, Malakoff 

ROBERT KINSEL, Hebbronville 
EDMUND LEAVITT, Houston 




Page } 3 




SOPHOMORES 



FOSTER LINDLEY, Seminole 
BILL McCALL, Jasper 

JACK McCANN, Round Rock 
ERNEST McLANE, Lufkin 



DOROTHY McPHAIL, New London 
ERNEST MASON, Uvalde 
ETELKA MAY, Georgetown 

LAURA KUYKENDALL MAY, Georgetown 



MARJORIE MEDLENKA, Houston 
JIMMY MELBERT, Port Arthur 
SPENCER MEREDITH, Calvert 

BETTY JEAN MERRIMAN, Hondo 



RODNEY MEYER, Georgetown 
NAN MICKLE, Eastland 
PAUL MILLER, Longview 
JOE MIMS, Palestine 



JAMES ARVIN MITCHELL, Ben Arnold 
ELIZABETH MUNSON, Angleton 
WAYNE PARKER, San Antonio 
CHARLES PECK, Georgetown 



BOB PHILLIPS, San Augustine 

GWENDOLYN PICKARD, San Antonio 
JULIAN PITTS, Conroe 

MACKIE PORTER, Galveston 



PATRICIA QUINN, Houston 
JAMES REA, Brownsville 

BILLIE MAE REPSCHLEGER, Port Arthur 
ABB RHODES, Georgetown 






Page }4 



SOPHOMORES 



LUCY RINGLAND, Alamo 

MARY DUKE ROBINSON, Killeen 
VERNON RUNNELS, Humble 
MARGARET SANDHERR, Sonora 



T. K. SANFORD, Houston 

C. B. SCARBOROUGH, Dallas 
CHARLES SHAW, Georgetown 

COURTNEY SICELOFF, Midlothian 



MAX STANALAND, Tyler 

WARD STEPHENSON, Orange 
LARRY STOKES, Goldthwaite 
ANN TAYLOR, Eastland 



BILLIE TEVAULT, Galveston 
JACKIE TITSWORTH, Taylor 
JOY TORBETT, Marlin 

JEANNE TYREE, Rosenberg 



SAM TYSON, Cameron 

LaVERNE WALDEN, Crockett 
MARIAN WALKUP, Mexia 

MARGARET WARNKE, San Antonio 



ALTON WEEKS, Wheeler 

JUANITA WHITLEY, Gonzales 
CAB WOLF, Clarksville 

BERTHA WOOD, Houston 



ROBERT WRIGHT, Vernon 
COLLEEN WYATT, Beaumont 




Page ) S 



JUNIORS 

OFFICERS 

President CHARLIE POWELL 

Vice President RED TAYLOR 

Secretary JOYCE GRIEGER 





FRANCES ASKEY, Gonzales 
RUTH ATKINSON, Florence 
BETSY BARTLETT, Marlin 



ROBERT BARTON, San Antonio 
DOROTHY BEARDEN, Tyler 
VERNON BEHELER, Lufkin 



MAXINE BENOLD, Georgetown 
GUY BRANTLEY, Houston 

GENEVIEVE BRITT, Wheeler 



Page 3 6 



JUNIORS 



MARY BROWN, El Paso 

JOHN BURLESON, Smithville 

ARNOLD CASWELL, Georgetown 



DERRILL LEE CATES, Lufkin 
JONISUE COGDELL, Snyder 

GILBERT CONOLEY, Taylor 



GILLIS CONOLEY, Taylor 
BURNEY COPE, Buffalo 

CURTIS CROSSMAN, Garland 



ANN DEELEY, Florence 

EMMA DOORNBOS, Nederland 
WAYNE DUNSON, Waco 



HORACE ELROD, Houston 
ROY ERWIN, Calvert 

MARJORIE FISHER, Houston 



FRANCES FLUTH, San Antonio 
L. G. GLOVER, Georgetown 

ROSALEE GODBEY, Georgetown 



CHARLES GORDON, Georgetown 
KATHERINE GREEN, Waco 

JOYCE ELAINE GRIEGER, La Grange 



A. G. HARRIS, Georgetown 

ANNE HARRISON, Marshall 
FLOY HARRISON, Jarrell 




Page )7 




JUNIORS 



MAUD HARRISON, Marshall 
RAE HOYT, Katy 

MYRA LOU HUNT, Portland 



WYNONA HUTCHERSON, Sonora 

WESLEY JONES, Montgomery, Louisiana 
LEE KARR, Port Arthur 



VERNON KIRK, Sabinal 

ELR.O KUNKEL, Brenham 

OLIVER KUNKEL, Needville 



MARVIN LAMPERT, Lorena 

BILLIE MARIE LAWHON, Sealy 
RAY LAWLER, Burkburnett 



PRESTON LUCAS, Sweetwater 

ELIZABETH McKINNON, Longview 
GORDON McLEOD, Happy 



MILLER MANFORD, Smiley 

RUTH MARTIN, Lakeland, Florida 
DAN MITCHELL, Houston 



BILLY MOORE, Austin 

MARTHA ANN NALL, Georgetown 
MARY TOM NEAL, Concan 



EUGENIA PALMER, Bangs 

JOHN PATRICK, Georgetown 
PHOEBE PEARSON, Beaumont 



Page } S 



JUNIORS 



WELDON POPE, Quitman 

CHARLIE POWELL, San Antonio 
PAUL POWELL, Woodville 



JAMES PRICE, Georgetown 
WALTER RIGGS, Yoakum 

JANE ROBBINS, Georgetown 



GOODVIN ROGERS, Palestine 

IDA MAE RUNDELL, Houston 
FRANK SEHON, Conroe 



JACK SHAW, Round Rock 

DOUGLAS SHERRILL, Houston 
BILL SHIREY, Hawkins 



HOWARD SIDES, Granger 

GERALDINE STONE, Dallas 

WINNIE STONE, Georgetown 



LESLIE STRANGE, Mart 

WALTER TAYLOR, Orange 

META TURNER, San Antonio 



BYRON WALTERS, Brownsville 
LYNETTE WEAVER, Navasota 
VERNON WHITE, Thrall 



GLADYS WILKINSON, Lufkin 

ALBERT WILLIAMS, Georgetown 
WANDA WINFREY, Georgetown 







Page } 9 




SENIORS 



OFFICERS 

President BYRON PEEBLES 

Vice President MARVIN HENDERSON 

Secretary ELIZABETH HARMON 



Peebles, Harmon, Henderson 




LILLIAN ADKINS 









PORT 


ARTHUR 






Ma 


01 


: Sp 


mish, 


Ba 


rb Associa 


ion. 


P 


Ga 




ia M 


., Cho 


us 


Sports Cli 


b, P 


in 


Air 


er 


■ can 


Forum 











FORD AINSWORTH 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Dramatics, Barb Association, 
Mask and Wig, Sigma Tau Delta, Pan 
American Forum, Southwestern Art 
Club, Southwestern Magazine 



GRADY ANDERSON 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: History and Government, Phi 
Delta Theta, Librarian 41, Pan 
American Forum, Tennis, Board of 
Student Publications, University Coed 
Class— President 3 8 



HAL ANDERSON 

CONROE 
Major: Biology, Phi Delta Theta— 
President 41, Panhellenic — President 
41, Pan American Forum, Vice Presi- 
dent Freshman Class, Vice President 
Junior Class, Southwestern Magazine 




TED BARTON 

GRANGER 

Major: Economics, Barb Assoc 
Football 39, Archery, Boxing 



ROY BLAND 

TAYLOR 

Major: English, Phi Delta Theta — 
Vice President 41, Pi Gamma Mu — 
President 41, Der Deutsche Verein, 
Mask and Wig, Megaphone 



BETH BRISCOE 

GRANDVIEW 

Major: English, Zeta Tau Alpha — 
President 41, Sigma Tau Delta, Eng- 
lish Club, Senate 41, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Laura Kuykendall Hall Honor Coun- 
cil 40-41 , Megaphone, Band Sweet- 
heart 38 



ISABELLE CAMPBELL 

SPUR 
Major: Speech, Delta Delta Delta- 
President 41, Senate 41, Panhellenic 
— Secretary 41, Laura Kuykendall Hall 
Honor Council 41 — Vice President, 
Sou' Wester, Secretary Kenneth Pope 
Sunday School Class, Who's Who in 
American Colleges, Pan American Fo- 
rum, Mask and Wig 



Page 40 



SENIORS 




Christine Chambless 

madisonville 

Major: English, Alpha Delta Pi, Mask 
and Wig, English Club 



EUNICE HALL COFFEE 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Chemistry, Barb Association, 
Pre-Med, Southwestern Science So- 
ciety, Texas Academy of Science, 
Mask and Wig, Pan American Forum, 
Pi Gamma Mu 



J. F. CREWS 

MARFA 
Major: Chemistry, Kappa Alpha, Mood 
Hall Honor Council 40, Der Deutsche 
Verein, Pre-Med, General Manager 
Band, C.P.T. 



GLADINE CRISWELL 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Speech and Dramatics, Barb 
Association — Executive Council 41 
Mask and Wig, Pan American Forum, 
Chorus, English Club, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Alpha Chi 




CLEM CROWLEY 

KERENS 
Major: History, Barb Associatior 
Association, Football 37, 38, 39, 
Track 4(1, 41 



■ s 

40, 



WINNIE DAHL 

WEIR 
Major: Education, Barb Association, 
Pi Gamma M u 



JEAN DALLAS 



HOUSTON 
Major: Business Administ 
Association, Texas Acade 



LEWIS DOAN 

HUMBLE 
jn. Barb Major: Speech, Bible and English, 

of Sci- Barb Association — Executive Council 

41, S Association, Football 37, 38, 
39, 40, Basketball 40, 41, Sports Club 
— President 41, Ministerial Associa- 
tion — President 41, Vice President 
Kenneth Pope Sunday School Class 41, 
Vice President Students' Association 
4U, University Honor Council 40, 
Mood Hall Honor Council 40 — Secre- 
tary, Who's Who in American Col- 
leges 




Betty Gaynell Dozier 

MENARD 
Major: Speech, Alpha Delta Pi — Vice 
President 41, Mask and Wig— Presi- 
dent 41, Chorus, Pan American Forum 



KIRKLAND EDWARDS 

NAVASOTA 

Major: English, Barb Association, Sig- 
ma Tau Delta, English Club, SCRA 
40, English Department 40, 41 — As- 
sistant, Chorus, Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges 



FLO FISHER 



Major: Publ 
Delta Pi, Ma 
Squad, Pianist Club 



LIBERTY 

c School Music, Alpha 
k and Wig, Chorus, Pep 



ELIZABETH HARMON 

ORANGE 

Major: Public School Music, Zeta Tau 
Alpha — Secretary 41 , Pianist Club — 
President 41, Alpha Chi — Secretary 
41 , Secretary Junior Class, Secretary 
Senior Class, Pan American Forum, 
Orchestra 



Page 41 



SENIORS 




ED HARRIS 

NAVASOTA 
Major: History and Government, Barb 
Association — President 41, Sou'West- 
er— Editor 41, SCRA — President 41, 
Der Deutsche Verein, Mood Hall Hon- 
or Council 40, 41, Senate 39, 40, 41, 
Vice President Freshman Class, C.P.T. 



Elizabeth Harrison 

HOUSTON 
Major: Physical Education, Zcta Ta 
Alpha, Megaphone, Sports Club, Mas 
and Wig 



TOPPIE HAUN 

LOCKHART 
Major: Business Administration, Barb 
Association, Golf, Intramural Sports 



BILLIE DORIS HAYS 

TAYLOR 
Major: Speech, Drama and English, 
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Chi — Vice 
President 41, Sigma Tau Delta — Secre- 
tary 40, 41, Pi Kappa Delta — Vice 
President 41, National Collegiate 
Players, Mask and Wig, Who's Who 
in American Colleges, University 
Honor Council 40 — Secretary, Pi Gam- 
ma Mu, Laura Kuykendall Hall Honor 
Council 40, Senate 40, 41, SCRA 40, 
41, Debate 39, 40, 41, Megaphone 




MARVIN HENDERSON 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Business Administration, Phi 
Delta Theta, Vice President Senior 
Class, Intramural Sports, Tennis 38, 
39, 40 



JIMMY HOTCHKISS 

JACKSONVILLE 
Major: Dramatics, Kappa Alpha, Al- 
pha Chi, Pi Gamma Mu, Mask and 
Wig — Business Manager 41, S Associa- 
tion, Head Yell Leader 41, Magazine, 
Speech Club — President 41, Who's 
Who in American Colleges, Best Ac- 
tor Award 40, National Collegiate 
Players 



LAURA NELL KEY 

CHARLOTTE 
Major: Public School Music. Delta 
Delta Delta — Marshall 41, Mask and 
Wig, Pianist Club, Chorus — Soloist 
39, 40, 41 



EMMA LOU LOGAN 

SONORA 
Major: Speech and English, Barb As- 
sociation, Mask and Wig, Pan Ameri- 
can Forum, Speech Club — Secretary 41, 
Sigma Tan Delta 




Dorothy Louise Lokey 

MARLIN 
Major: English, Barb Association, Al- 
pha Chi, Pan American Forum, Eng- 
lish Club 



MICKEY LOTT 

TRINITY 
Major: English, Barb Association, 
Executive Council 40, 41, Sigma Tau 
Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, Secretary Stu- 
dents' Association, Senate 40, Laura 
Kuykendall Hall Honor Council — Pres- 
ident 41 , Sou'Wester — Associate Edi- 
tor 40, 41, Who's Who in American 
Colleges 



WOODRUFF McCOOK 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Business Administration, Kap- 
pa Alpha, S Association, Football 
Manager 38, Golf, C.P.T. 



james Mcdonald 

COLEMAN 

Major: Business Administration, Barb 
Association, Band 39, 40, 41, Pi Gam- 
ma Mu— Vice President 41, Mood Hall 
Honor Council 41 — Vice President, 
Orchestra 39, 40, 41 



Page 42 



SENIORS 




DORIS McKAY 

BROWNSVILLE 
Major: Education, Delta Delta Delta, 
Mask and Wig 



ROBERT McMURREY 

YOAKUM 
Major: Business Administration, Barb 
Association — Executive Council 40, S 
Association, Football 38, 39, 40, Sny- 
der Hall Honor Council 39, 40, Sen- 
ate 40, 41 



FRANCES MAAS 

CLARKSVILLE 
Major: Speech, Alpha Delta Pi— Treas- 
urer 39 40, Pi Gamma Mu, Mask and 
Wig, Chorus, Pan American Forum 



L. W. MEISSNER 

WALBURG 
Barb Association, Pan American Fo- 
rum, Foreign Language Department — 
Tutor German and Spanish, Tennis 




HENRY MEYER 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Business Administration, Barh 
Association — Social Chairman, Busi- 
ness Administration Department — Tu- 
tor, Chorus, Musical Arts Club, Mask 
and Wig, Pan American Forum, Chief 
Student Technician, Student Projec- 
tionist 



MARGERY MINTS 

GONZALES 

Major: Business Administration, Delta 
Delta Delta, Pi Gamma Mu — Secretary 



Mary Louise Mitchell 

rocksprings 

Major: Elementary Education, Delta 
Delta Delta — Secretary 40, 41 



ROGER MOOD 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Business Administration, Pi 
Gamma Mu, Pi Kappa Delta, Mask 
and Wig, Chorus, English Club 




FRANCES NIXON 

MUSKOGEE, OKLAHOMA 
Major: Business Administration, Del- 
ta Delta Delta, Treasurer 40, 41, Mask 
and Wig, Pi Gamma Mu — Secretary 
41, Panhellenic Council 



FRANK O'NEILL 

YOAKUM 
Major: History and Government, Barb 
Association, S Association, Football 
38, 39, 40, Track 38, 39, Snyder 
Hall Honor Council 40, 41, All Texas 
Conference Quarterback 40 



BYRON PEEBLES 

THORNDALE 
Major: Business Administration, Kappa 
Alpha — President 41, President Senior 
Class, Pan American Forum — President 
41, Pi Gamma Mu, Mask and Wig, 
Spanish Department — Student Assist- 
ant 40 



MILTON PERRY 

SAN SABA 
Major: History and Government, Barb 
Association — Executive Coun:il 41, 
S Association — President 41, Football 
37, 38, 39, 40, Football Manager 39, 
Basketball Manager 39, 40, 41, Sny- 
der Hall Honor Council 40, 41, Re- 
porter to America Blue Book of Col- 
lege Men 



Page 4 J 



SENIORS 




ALICE PIEPER 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Elementary Education, Delta 
Delta Delta — Vice President 40, Pan 
American Forum, Mask and Wig — Sec- 
retary 41, University Honor Council 
40, Pi Gamma Mu 



IRENE POPE 



Major 
Chi 



GRANGER 
Public School Music, Alpha 



PAULINE RADER 

FLORENCE 
Major: English, Barb Association 



LENAIR RICHARDSON 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Public School Music, Alpha 
Delta Pi — Secretary 41 , Mask and 
Wig — Vice President 41, Mozart So- 
ciety, Pianist Club — Secretary 41 , Pi 
Gamma Mu, Alpha Chi, Who's Who 
in American Colleges, Pan American 
Forum, Chorus, Secretary Junior Class 




WILMA ROBERTS 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: Speech, Barb Association, Cam- 
pus - Church Relations Committee, 
Ministerial Association, Pan Ameri- 
can Forum, Chorus 



MARVIN ROBINSON 

SPRING 
Major: Government, Barb Association, 
Pi Gamma Mu, Band, Orchestra, Mood 
Hall Honor Council 41 — President, 
C.P.T., Intramurals 



Mary Louise Carlson 

Robinson 

georgetown 

Major: Elementary Education, Barb 
Association, Pi Gamma Mu, Sports 
Club, Mask and Wig, Chorus, Latin 
Club 



FLOYD RODGERS 

BASTROP 

Major: Flistory, Barb Association — 
Executive Council 40, 41 , S Associa- 
tion, Football 37, 38, 39, 40, Coach 
Boxing, President Students' Associa- 
tion 41, Snyder Hall Flonor Council 
39, 40, 41 , Vice President Sophomore 
Class, President Junior Class, Pan 
American Forum, Megaphone, Ameri- 
can Student Union, Intramurals 




CLARENCE ROITSCH 

LA GRANGE 
Major: History, Barb Association, S 
Association, Football 39, Basketball 
40, Intramurals, Sports Club, C.P.T. 



CLINTON SCHULZE 

MASON 
Major: Chemistry, Barb Association, 
Alpha Chi, Der Deutsche Verein, 
Mood Hall Honor Council 41, Chem- 
istry Department — Student Assistant, 
Foreign Language Department — Student 
Assistant, Southwestern Science So- 
ciety — President 41 , Texas Academy 
of Science 



EFFIE SHIVERS 

CROCKETT 
Major: Elementary Education, Delt 
Delta Delta— Chaplain 40, Sou'Weste 
Beauty 40, Mask and Wig 



CHARLES SMITH 

GEORGETOWN 
Major: History and Government, Barb 
Association — Executive Council 41, 
Sports Club, Football 39, 40, Basket- 
ball 40, Pi Gamma Mu, Foreman 
Bindery 






Page 44 



SENIORS 




JOE SNEED 

CALVERT 
Major: Business Administration, Phi 
Delta Theta— President 40, 41, Presi- 
dent Freshman Class, President Sopho- 
more Class, Debate 38, 39, 40, 41, Pi 
Kappa Delta — President 40, Highest 
Academic Average Freshman Class, 
Senate 40, 41, Alpha Chi — President 
41 , President Kenneth Pope Sunday 
Class 41 1 Panhellenic — President 41, 
All Intramural Football Team 40, 41 



Dorothy Standridge 

pendleton 

Major: Elementary Education, Delta 
Delta Delta, Chorus, Sou' Wester 
Beauty 40 



JULIA STEWART 

GEORGETOWN 

Major: Elementary Education, Barb 
Association, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Tau 
Delta, Alpha Chi 



JUNE WALSH 

ROUND ROCK. 
Major: Spanish, Alpha Delta Pi— His- 
torian 41, Pi Gamma Mu, Pan Ameri- 
can Forum, Mask anj Wig 




Adeline Zindler 

Walters 
schwertner 

Major: English, Barb Association, Eng- 
lish Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Tau 
Delta, Pan American Forum, Alpha 
Chi, Sports Club, Chorus, Mask and 
Wig, English Department — Student 
Assistant, Teacher Zero English, 
Who's Who in American Colleges 



ELIZABETH WASSON 

BUFFALO 

Major: Elementary Education, Alpha 
Delta Pi, Mask and Wig, Chorus, Art 
Club 



NEVIN WEAVER 

NAVASOTA 
Major: Biology, Barb Association, Al- 
pha Chi, Southwestern Science Socie- 
ty — Vice President 41, University 
Honor Council 39, Pan American Fo- 
rum, Who's Who in American Col- 
leges, Megaphone, Texas Academy of 
Science, Biology Department — Tutor, 
Botanical Society of America, SCRA, 
Arts Club, Philosophy Club — Secre- 
tary 39, American Student Union 



Mary Jane Whitcomb 

MEXIA 
Major: Business Administration, Al- 
pha Delta Pi — President 39, 40, Sou'- 
Wester Beauty 39, Laura Kuykendall 
Hall Honor Council 39, 40, President 
40, University Honor Council 40, 
Senate 39, 40, Secretary Sophomore 
Class, Who's Who in American Col- 
leges, Rainbow Girl, Alpha Chi, Pi 
Gamma Mu, Women's Panhellenic — 
President 40, Chorus, SCRA 




Mary Vitula Wilcox 

GEORGETOWN 

Major: History and Government, Al- 
pha Delta Pi— Chaplain 41, Mask and 
Wig, Pan American Forum, Pep 
Squad 



HELEN WILKINSON 



Major: H 
pha Delta 
and Wig, Pep Squad 



LUFKIN 
tory and Government, Al- 
Pi — Pledge President, Mask 



MARY SUE WITT 



Major 
Delta 

Pianist Club, 
Spanish Club 



GEORGETOWN 
Public School Music, Delta 
Delta — Rush Captain 39, 40, 
Mask and Wig, Chorus, 



TOM WOLFE 

HI CO 
Major: Chemistry, Phi Delta Theta — 
Warden 40, 41, Der Deutsche Verein, 
Art Club, S Association, Golf 40, 
Pan American Forum, Mask and Wig 



Page 45 




Spring Semester 
Students 



Juanita Stewart, Minerva 
Ouita Stewart, Minerva 
James Bowers, Caldwell 



Augusta Lange, Katemcy 
Virginia Henderson, Jasper 
Joe Karr, Ballinger 



Ernestine Wilson, Marshall 
Angelo Arisco, Port Arthur 
Arthur Lackey, Georgetown 



Mary Josephine Logan, 
Georgetown 

Hayward Watson, Garland 



/> ge 4b 



SOU'WESTER FAVORITES OF 1941 




This year as in years past, Miss Southwestern was chosen 
in an all-school election. On December 13, 1940, Miss 
Gladys Wilkinson was chosen Miss Southwestern for 1941. 
Miss Mary Jane Whitcomb was the Senior girl chosen by 
the Dean of Women to reign as Queen of the Rainbow. 

In previous years Sou'Wester beauties were selected in 
all-school elections. This year they were chosen differently. 
Mr. Charles Boyer was asked to pick them from a group 
nominated by the respective sororities and the Barb Asso- 
ciation. From all the nominees, he was asked to pick the 
most beautiful Southwestern girl; from the nominees of 
each organization, he was asked to pick the organization 
beauty. Mr. Boyer chose Miss Patsy Baker as the most beau- 
tiful Southwestern girl; as organization beauties, he chose 



Miss Betty Garrison of the Barb Association, Miss Beth 
Briscoe of Zeta Tau Alpha, Miss Laura Nell Key of Delta 
Delta Delta, Miss Marjorie Medlenka of Phi Mu and Miss 
Marjorie Fisher of Alpha Delta Pi. 

Also included for the first time are the Sou'Wester 
choices of the twenty-eight Southwesterners who have con- 
tributed most constructively to this year. Three veteran 
members of the Sou'Wester staff were asked to make the 
choices. The first eight represented Southwestern in the 
1940 edition of Who's Who in American Colleges. These 
are well known and familiar to all, added comment about 
them from us would be tritely superfluous. The remain- 
ing twenty are possibly less well known, but they have also 
worked for Southwestern. 



Page 47 












— >— 




.■: ■ . - . ■ ■ 

WBBmm 



MARY JANE WHITCOMB 

Queen of the Rainbow 



GLADYS WILKINSON 

Miss Southwestern 









I. Jane Nixon 

II. Laura Nell Key 

III. Isabelle Campbell 
VI. Marjorie Fisher 

V. Patsy Baker 

IV. Jacqueline Corey 
VII. Kathleen Horn 

VIII. Mary Louise Hughes 

IX. Beth Briscoe 

X. Margaret Sandherr 

XL Marjorie Medlenka 

XII. Elizabeth Munson 

XIII. Joyce Grieger 

XIV. Betty Garrison 
XV. Audrey Kjorlaug 



NOMINEES FOR 



SOU'WESTER 



K 



eau 



tied 








PATSY BAKER 

Most Beautiful Girl 




BETTY GARRISON 

Beauty From Barb Association 






BETH BRISCOE 

Beauty From Zeta Tern Alpha 







LAURA NELL KEY 

Beauty From Delta Delta Delta 





MARJORIE MEDLENKA 

Beauty From Phi Mu 













MARJORIE FISHER 

Beauty From Alpha Delta Pi 



CAPTAINS DF THE PIRATE FLEET 







Standing — Lewis Doan, Frank Sehon, Jimmy Hotchkiss, Kirkland Edwards. Seated — Adeline Walters, 
Lenair Richardson, Mikey Lott, Isabelle Campbell 



WHO'S IN AMERICAN COLLEGES 



from Southwestern University 



This section's purpose is to recognize the stu- 
dents which the Sou'Wester believes hive counted 
constructively during this year. It is also sup- 
plementary. The group of Who's Who was se- 
lected as the outstanding students of the school. 



Each of our nin : representatives was presented 
in sutce'sive weekly editions of the MEGA- 
PHONE. The Sou'Wester presents the nineteen 
students, not elected to Who's Who, who were 
also worthy of recognition. 




GLADYS WILKINSON 

Miss Southwestern and President 

of Alpha Delta Pi 



CY RODGERS 

President of Student's Association 

Page 57 



IDA MAE RUNDELL 
President of Barb Girls 










JOE MIMS, Student Director of Southwestern University 
Band 

ROSALEE GODBEY, Chorus member and prominent in 
Religious Activities 

LEE KARR, Photographer for Student Publications 



BETH BRISCOE, President of Zeta Tan Alpha and 
Sou'Wester Beauty 

CLINTON SCHULZE, Senior Chemist 

ED HARRIS, Editor of Sou'Wester 

MARY JANE WHITCOMB, Queen of the Rainbow 



ROY ERWIN, Headwaifer of Southwestern Dining Hall 
and member of Southwestern Chorus 






ALBERT WILLIAMS, President Kappa Sigma 
FRANK "DUTCH" O'NEILL, Captain Football Team 
BILLIE DORIS HAYS, Alpha Chi 
JOE SNEED, President Phi Delta Theta 
DERRILL LEE CATES, Editor of the Megaphone 
KATHRYN HEDGE, Dramatics 

RODNEY CLARK, Editor of the Southwestern Magazine 
CHARLEY POWELL, Football and Journalism 







BOARD DF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 




Standing, left to right: Morelle, Murray, Cates, Harris, Clark Seated, left to right: Williams, McCook, Hester, Wolcott, Marsh, Anderson 

Member not present: Snecd 



With the reorganization of the student publications, the 
Board of Student Publications has assumed greater responsi- 
bility for their administration. During the summer, a com- 
plete reorganization of the publications was effected. The 
editorships of the Sou'Wester and the Megaphone were put 
on a salary basis, and the publication of the Southwestern 
Magazine was tentatively suspended. Soon, however, after 
the beginning of the fall semester the Board decided to con- 
tinue the magazine as a separate publication, and Rodney 
Clark accepted the editorship. The Board has already made 
several changes in the publication setup for next year; 
however, the general policies which it has already estab- 
lished will continue. 

Under the sponsorship of Miss Annabel Murray the qual- 
ity of the Southwestern Magazine and the Megaphone has 
been greatly improved. Both can truthfully be said to repre- 
sent aggregate of the students; both are media by which 



the thought and actions of Southwestern people are propa- 
gated and recorded. 

Dr. G. B. Wolcott is the Faculty Advisor for the Sou'- 
Western. Characteristically, his advice and assistance have 
been indispensable in producing this yearbook. 

During the summer, the business managerships of the 
three publications were combined into one position. John 
Morelle, member of the Class of '40, accepted this position. 
Although his task has been great and strange, he has faith- 
fully striven to maintain the standards set up by the Board 
and merits a large share of the credit for the progress the 
student publications have made during this year. 

Professor M. L. Williams is Chairman of the Board of 
Student Publications, and Mr. I. J. McCooks is Secretary. 
The Board is composed of five members of the Faculty, two 
senior students of the University; and the editors of the 
three publications have been considered ex-officio members. 





JOHN L. MORELLE 
Business Manager of Student Publications 



M. L. WILLIAMS 
Chairman 



Page 60 



1941 SOU'WESTER 




HARRIS 



STAFF 

Editor Ed Harris 

Chief Photographer and Editor-Elect Lee Karr 

Associate Editor Mickey Lott 

Photographer and Assistant to Editor Spencer Meredith 

Fraternity and Sorority Editor Isabelle Campbell 

Staff Artist Bob Phillips 

Staff Artist Walter Riggs 

Photographer Carl Bergquist 

Photographer Ike Cox 

Assistant to Editor Jeanne Walker 

Assistant to Editor Dana Kilgore 

Assistant to Editor Dorothy Bearden 

Assistant to Editor Martha Lou Bishop 

Assistant to Editor Sidney Lanier 

Assistant to Editor Billie Marie Lawhon 

Assistant to Editor Hubert Dyess 

Intramural Editor Byron Record 



This year's yearbook staff had use of one of the best 
cameras obtainable, a 4 by 5 Speed Graphic. This camera 
was purchased by the University for the student publica- 
tions. In this year's book are also for the first time pro- 
ductions of the Art Department of the University. Bob 
Phillips produced the four division-page cuts. Prof. C. B. 
Compton served in the capacity of Art Advisor. 




Standing, left to right: Lawhon, Kilgore, Harris, Walker, Morelle, Meredith, Bishop, Lott 
Seated, left to right: Campbell, Lanier, Bearden, Phillips, Powell 



Page 61 



outKure stern 






(Hit? l&miljiwsimt iftaga^ttt? 



Miiitabliiiiu^ 1HB1. 



^Fifty-Ninth frar 




CLARK 

Rodney Clark has served as editor of the South- 
western Magazine this year for no compensation. With 
the help of his highly capable staff, he has put out a 
well balanced publication to which the literary stu- 
dents have generously contributed. Not only has the 
Magazine been an organ of writers; but it has served 
as a forum in which various problems have been 
considered. 



Volume LVIX Number 3 

Georgetown. Texas Novc.nber, 1940 

Subscription Rates $1.25 per year; 15c per copy 

Reprint lights are granted to all regular college publications. 

Published by the Students' Association of Southwestern University, George- 
town. Texas, issued monthly during the school year, except during vacation 
periods, and holidays. Entered at the postoffice, at Georgetown, Texas, as 
second class mail matter. September 26, 1907, under provisions of the Act 
of March 3, 1879, and acceptec! for mailing- at the rate of postage provided 
for in Section 1103, Act of October 3, 1917, authorized August 20, 1918. 

THE STAFF 

Rodney A. Clark Editor 

Kathryn I [edge , Associate 

Jimmy Hotchkiss Humor 

Bob Phillips Art 

Fee Karr 

Jonisue Codicil .• \ssistants 

Gloria 1 lawker 
Gcraldine Stone 

"If ■■ 




Left to right: Cogdell, Karr, Hotchkiss, Clark, Hedge 
Page 62 



THE 




EGAPHONE 



"Covers Southwestern Like a Blanket Each Week" 



VOL. XXXIII 



GEORGETOWN, TEXAS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 1941 



NUMBER 14 




Left to right: Daniels, Murray, Record, Cates, Rodgers, Cogdc 



^rsnssngSF&rz 



T HE ME G A P H O N E 

Member „ 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

Associated GoUe6icrte Press National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
Distributor of 



GbUe6iote Di6est 



420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chicago • Boston • Los Angeles • Sah Francisco 



Published by the Students' Association of Southwestern Un- 
iversity, Georgetown, Texas, issued weekly during the school year, 
except during vacation periods, and holidays. Entered at the post- 
office, at Georgetown, Texas, as second class mail matter, September 
26, 1907, under provisions of the Act of March 3, 1879, and accepted 
for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act 
of October 3, 1917, authorized August 20, 1918. 

Subscription Price: $1.00 per year 



THE STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Derrill Lee Cates 

Associate Editor Loreice Daniels 

Business Manager John L. Morelle 

Society Editor Jonisue Cogdell 

Feature and Editorial Staff T. K. Sanford, Rosalee Godbey 

Sports Charlie Powell, Byron Record 

Sponsor Miss Annabel Murray 

Reporters: Ray Lawler, Billie Doris Hays, Walter Taylor, Gerry Stone, 
Gloria Hawker, Wayne Dunson, Paricia Quinn. 




CATES 



The Megaphone literally covers the campus like a 
blanket. Ten o'clock on Saturday morning is a time of 
anxious anticipation. It is then that a real blanket of 
Megaphones has been spread enveloping the attention of all 
the sttidents until time for the next class. There are 
several features which this year's Megaphone has been the 



first Megaphone to possess. Possibly the one most appre- 
ciated is the consistency of regularity with which it has 
appeared each week. It has grown in size, this year it has 
been 16 by 24; and on March 22 a six-page edition was 
issued. The Megaphone is a source of much pride to all 
South westerners. 



Page 6} 




Students returning to Dormitories from Sunday church servi 



Night congregation at Religious Emphasis Week service 



RELIGIOUS 



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Ray Lawler, ministerial student at Southwestern 



: .. 





Student Council of Religious Activities 



Mood Hall Crusade 



Ptfgc 6-/ 




University Sunday School Class 



Baptist University Sunday School Class 



ACTIVITIES 




Campus Crusade 



RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 

Summary by Ray Lawler 



1940-1941 saw a new high in the responsiveness of 
Southwestern to its religious program. The acceptance of 
such, however, was due largely to the tireless efforts of the 
personnel of the Christian forces themselves in devising 
attractive methods of procedure and through the securing 
of choice speakers to give further motivation to their plans. 

"Campus Crusade Week," under the direction of the 
Campus Crusade was the initial religious function of the 
year. Held in October, it was one of the outstanding 
"Christian Group" activities of the year. The highlight of 



the year's religious program was "Religious Emphasis Week" 
held in February under the direction of the S.C.R.A. Rev. 
Cy Barcus of Houston was the speaker of the week. 

Extensive efforts to better the moral conditions of 
Southwestern campus life were undertaken by the S.C.R.A., 
the Crusade movements, and the Kenneth Pope Sundav 
School Class during the school year. 

A two weeks revival meeting at the University Church, 
with the Rev. Oran Stephens, Pastor, conducting climaxed 
the 40-41 religious activities. 



Page 6 5 




SOUTHWESTERN FLYING SCHOOL 



During the summer of 1940 Southwestern instituted a 
Civilian Pilot Training course as part of its share in the pro- 
gram for national defense. Approximately forty boys and one 
girl were taught to fly during the two semes- 
ters. The airport was located on the Temple 
highway. A hangar was constructed and two 
airplanes bought. A third one was purchased 
during the spring. In charge of the program 
during the fall were Mr. Frank Bryant and 
Mr. Virgil Reynolds. Mr. Joe McCook took 



over during the spring semester; and it has been due largely to 
his effort and persistance that the program was carried out 
through the spring. Flight instructors were Box Sexton, Ed 





Bartholemew, T. O. Summerville, Hixon Cowan, 
and Walter Simmons. Professor Bergin Dunn con- 
ducted the ground school twice weekly and three 
hours nightly throughout the year. And thus South- 
western University contributes forty potential war 
birds to Uncle Sam's air corps. 



Page 66 



DEBATING 




Southwestern Debators traveled more than 3 5 00 miles 
this year to tournaments. The freshman team, composed of 
Walker and Jones, was rated highest in the junior division 
at the Arkadelphia, Arkansas, tournament held during the 
Thanksgiving holidays. They were also rated among the 



highest twelve teams at the Durant, Oklahoma, tournament 
in the spring. The Southwestern debaters, who debated 
intercollegiately are Gladys Wilkinson, Margaret Sandherr, 
Fred Brigman, Charles Perry Godbey, Courtney Siceloff, 
John Roger Walker, and Perry Jones. Mr. T. H. Marsh is 
the coach. 




Lubbock, March 6-8. Members of the 
"Shanghai" cast were Billie Doris Hays, 
Kathryn Hedge, Carl Bergquist, and Ford 
Ainsworth. The Mask and Wig produc- 
tions, "Winterset" and "Stage Door" 
were equally successful. 



DRAMATICS 

On their presentation of the play 
"Shanghai," the Southwestern players re- 
ceived a rating of excellent at the Inter- 
collegiate One- Act Play Contest held in 



Page 67 



SOUTHWESTERN 




First row: Hoyt, Carlyle, Stanaland, Caswell, Ullrich, Campbell. Second row: Mrs. Tom Johnson, Dyess, Melbert, Davidson, Bieberstein, Record, Kirk, Miller, Titsworth, 
Fleetwood, McLeod, Eskew, Earney, Tom Johnson. Third row: Scoggins, Dawson, Mims, Nixon, Lee, Barton, Estes, Winfrey, Coy, Cox, Henderson, Cocke. 



P.ige 61 



UNIVERSITY BAND 





~TV****r.u^ 



Fourth row: Allen, Shaw, McDonald, Conger, Leavitt, Edge. Members whose pictures do not appear: Marvin Robinson, Franklin Crews. Director: Tom Johnson. 



Page (>9 



SOUTHWESTERN 




First row: Harris, Fisher, Hyer, Horn, Douglass, Merriman, Miss Hagopian, Robbins, Harmon, R. Hoyt, Weaver, Medlenka, Smathers, Cates, Britt. Second row: Camp- 
bell, J. Walker, V. G. Hoyt, Bishop, Moore, Kjorlaug, Walden, Criswell, Hunt, Wood, Phillips, Berquist, Brockette, Godbey. Third row: Stone, Pine, Edwards, Shirey, 

Page 70 



UNIVERSITY CHDRUS 




J. R. Walker, McMahon, Gaston, Raymond, Stokes, Cooke, Winkler, Erwin, Meyer. Director: Miss Aroxie Hagopian. 

Page 71 




SPORTS DEDICATED TO 



Page 72 




SENIOR LETTERMEN 



Page 7) 




3. 






R. M. "MED" MEDLEY 

Head Coach 



JOHN RICE 

Team Manager 
Artesia, New Mexico 




CAPT. FRANK "DUTCH" O'NEILL 

Three-Letter Quarterback 
Yoakum, Texas 




Page 74 





SUMMARY DF SEASON 



The grid fortunes of the 1940 Pirate football 
team fluctuated like a business cycle but under- 
neath this season of friendly warfare lie a few 
facts that made Southwestern a feared antago- 
nist. 





DR. J. C. GODBEY 

Chairman Athletic Council 
Secretary of Texas Conference 



The Bucs opened the season on Sept. 20 with 
a thrilling 6-0 win over the powerful Schreiner 
Institute Mountaineers at Kerrville, Texas. 




Page 75 













LEWIS DOAN 
Four Letter End 

Humble, Texas 



Four days later the rollicking Corsairs soundly 
thumped the cadets from Allen Academy 20-0 
in the opening home game. 

Three days later the Pirates smashed down a 
gallant junior college eleven from Texas Luth- 




%, 



f 



CLEM "BULLDOG" CROWLEY 
Three Letter Halfback 

Kerens, Texas 




t 




MILTON "MEDULLA" PERRY 
Two Letter Guard 

San Saba, Texas 








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' : mm» 



FLOYD "CY" RODGERS 
Three Letter End 

Bastrop, Texas 



' »»■«* 











WALTER "UNCLE WALT" RIGGS 
Three Letter Guard 

Yoakum, Texas 



Puge 76 





HORACE "SLICK" ELROD 
Two Letter End 

Houston, Texas 






CHARLIE "JAKE" POWELL 
Three Letter Tackle 

San Antonio, Texas 





fgtA-WVg^- "W» * 



ALBERT "KUBLA" COBB 
One Letter End 

Calvert, Texas 

eran College to the tune of 27-9 to take their 
third victory in eight days. 

The Texas Wesleyan College Rams were fea- 
tured as opponents for Homecoming on October 
5 and gave the Bucs their initial setback 7-0 in 





WALTER "RED" TAYLOR 
Two Letter Tackle 

Orange, Texas 

a stirring contest before the packed stands on 
historic Snyder Field. 

The powerful Bobcats of Southwest State 
Teachers College defeated the lighting Pirates 
6-0 on October 1 1 and the champion Abilene 




' **«*l ,, 



Page 77 




Christian College Wildcats drubbed the Bucs 
severely the following weekend 21-0. On Oc- 
tober 2 5. the co-champion Yellow Jackets of 
Howard Payne were forced to supreme efforts 
to defeat the victory hungry Bucs 10-2. 



Trinity University's Tigers scored the bitterest 
win of the year with 12-7 decision gained in the 
last two minutes of play. 

The Pirates broke into the win column on 
November 16 with a 14-13 triumph over the 





y 






GILBERT "KI" CONOLEY 
Two Letter Center 

Taylor, Texas 




**%. J* 



V 



GUY "BURR" BRANTLEY 
Three Letter Quarterback 

Del Rio, Texas 









o 






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it* 



GILLIS "GILLY" CONOLEY 
One Letter Halfback 

Taylor, Texas 




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ROBERT "MAC" McMURREY 
Three Letter Center 

Yoakum, Texas 



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Page 7 8 




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4. 




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JOHN "CLOCK" BURLESON 
Three Letter Fullback 

Smitliville, Texas 




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BOB "TERMITE" WRIGHT 
Two Letter Quarterback 

Vernon, Texas 



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A. G. "BUBBA" HARRIS 
Three Letter Guard 

Georgetown, Texas 

McMurrey College Indians of Abilene and the 
following week smashed the Daniel Baker Hill- 
billies 12-0. 

The season finale was a 7-0 loss to the Austin 
College Kangaroos in Sherman which was prob- 




^m^ 



HARRY "ATOM" LAMPERT 
One Letter Tackle 

Lorena, Texas 

ably the best game of the year, based on Buc 
playing form. 

To distinguish one man on the eleven or several 
men as outstanding is neither a credit nor a justi- 
fication for the season record. The backfield 




AA 



* ^"•*«*» w 



Page 79 




deserves high praise for its sparkling runs and 
good punting and the sterling line play that 
yielded only four touchdowns through the for- 
ward wall in eleven games must be significant. 

Yet in our appraisal of the team record we 
should consider several important factors. Out- 
standing in these points to remember is the heavy 



coaching burden on Mr. R. M. Medley who is 
fielding a college football team without coaching 
aid from assistants. Another vital factor was the 
noticeable lack of school spirit and its associated 
disunity. The Pirates of 1940 were a fighting 
group that will salvage glory even in defeat and 
there is a niche in Southwestern athletic history 
for that kind of spirit. 




-*«*" 



^% & 




LESTER "BEPPO" BRUMLEY 
Two Letter Tackle 

McAllen, Texas 





PRESTON "LUKE" LUCAS 
Squadman, Halfback 

Sweetwater, Texas 





MARVIN "WIMPY" LAMPERT 
Two Letter Tackle 

Lorena, Texas 





***t_ _ -_ **• 



ALTON WEEKS 
One Letter Fullback 

Sweetwater, Texas 





R. V. "BLACKIE" BLACKBURN 
One Letter Fullback 

Belton, Texas 





jyw 



CHARLES "BROTHER" SCARBOROUGH 
One Letter Guard 

Dallas, Texas 



Page SO 





CHARLES "PUGGY" SMITH 
Squadman, Quarterback 

Georgetown, Texas 






I 




EDWIN "BANTY" BANCROFT 
One Letter Halfback 

Powell, Texas 





CHARLES "SHADOW" FARMER 
Squadman, Quarterback 

Gonzales, Texas 





MASON "GANTRY" GORBY 

Squadman, End 

Overton, Texas 




LESESNE EDENS 
Squadman, Quarterback 

Georgetown, Texas 



■;•■ 



V<Vv. 



FRANK "DUTCH" O'NEILL 
Three Letter Quaterback. 

Yoakum, Texas 





Senior Letfermen: Doan, Riggs, Rodgers, Perry, Crowley 
Page X / 















Page 82 



* 




Coach Medley gives the Pi- 
rates a pep talk before a game. 



basketball 



Five of the Buccaneer aces 
warm up under the basket. 




Page 8} 



'41 BASKETBALL 



Basketball at Southwestern in '41 was given 
a rebirth with the building of the Jim West Gym- 



nasium that was used for the first time this sea- 
son. 




A. COBB 




HARRY LAMPERT 



Getting off to an impressive start by winning 
three straight, the Pirates ran into complications 
later on in the season and finished in the lower 
brackets. The improvement visible this year and 
the losing of only one letterman tend to bolster 
the possibilities of a banner season in years to 
come. 

Coach "Med" Medley built the necleus of his 
squad around some six or seven men. Elrod, Cobb, 
Runnels, Rice, Lampert, Doan, Bancroft, and 
Lucas gave outstanding performances through- 
out the season, with the other squadmen filling in. 

Not only did the '41 season mark a rebirth in 
basketball men, but it could be hailed as the year 
that made S. U. students basketball-conscious. 
This year and in years to come the student body 
will be behind the Pirates. 




"%A 



LEWIS DOAN 




.-■■- • 
CHARLES BANCROFT 




MARVIN LAMPERT 





A Pirate tosses in a charity throw 




HORACE ELROD 




JOHNNIE RICE 



VERNON RUNNELS 



Page 84 



"Slick" Elrod slips through 
the defense to sink one. 



A view of the crowd at one 
of the home basketball games. 



BILL CHAMPION 



PRESTON LUCAS 



HARRY LAM PERT 




Runnels tries a one hand shot, 
while four of his team-mates 
stay on their toes. 



WELDON GORDON 



' •' ' $ 



Page X5 





WELDON GORDON 



Frosh star, John Rice, subs in 
at the time keeper's desk. 



Slick sinks another over- 
hand shot. 




t-»*f 



CHARLES FARMER 




Elrod goes up into the 
air to shoot. John Rice 
may be seen in the back- 
ground. 




CHUCK FARMER 
in action 



BILL CHAMPION 




Page 86 




"S" ASSOCIATION 
OFFICERS 

MILTON PERRY, President; 

BOB WRIGHT and DUTCH 
O'NEIL, Members to the 
Athletic Council. 



_V,> . 



FDOTBALL 

LEWIS DOAN 

CLEM CROWLEY 

WALTER RIGGS 

CY RODGERS 

M. H. PERRY 

HORACE ELROD 

CHARLIE POWELL 

GILBERT CONOLEY 

GILLIS CONOLEY 

GUY BRANTLEY 

BOB McMURREY 

ALTON WEEKS 

CHARLES SCARBOROUGH 

EDWIN BANCROFT 

JOHN BURLESON 

A.G.HARRIS 

BOB WRIGHT 

HARRY LAMPERT 

L. A. BRUMLEY 

R. V. BLACKBURN 

MARVIN LAMPERT 



"S" ASSOCIATION 




DR. CLAUD HOWARD 
Golf Coach 



BASKETBALL 

HORACE ELROD 

MARVIN LAMPERT 

VERNON RUNNELS 

ALBERT COBB 

JOHNNY RICE 

PRESTON LUCAS 

EDWIN BANCROFT 

GDLF 

TOMMY WOLFE 
WOODY McCOOK 

YELL LEADER 

JIMMY HOTCHKISS 



INITIATION SCENES 




Page 87 






INTRAMURALS 

By Byron Record 

Organized in '3 8, Southwestern's 'Mural pro- 
gram, directed by Rhea Williams, has made 
great progress. 

This program has become campus-wide in im- 
portance, ranking with the varsity in interest 
among the students. Under the present setup, 
every student on the campus has a chance to 
participate in any phase of the athletic program 
he chooses without having to compete with a 
group of specialized athletes. There are five 
teams in the school league: two Barb teams, the 
A's and the B's, composed of the Freshmen and 
Seniors, and the Sophomores and Juniors, re- 
spectively; and one team from each Fraternity 
the K.A.'s, Phis, and Sigs. 





Page 88 




Competition includes four major sports, foot 
ball, basketball, baseball, and track, with a host 
of minor sports mixed in. These minor sports 
broaden the student's field, with approximately 
90% of the boys taking part in some activity. 
Points are awarded in each sport, the major ones 
counting 100, 75, and 5 points, while the mi- 
nors are worth 5 0, 3 0, and 20. 



Thus far the Barb B's are leading the league 
and will probably finish in first place. The Sigs 
are high in the Greeks and will likely be awarded 
the banner. 



Last year the Barb A's walked off with the 

engraved plaque awarded for first place, while 

the K.A.'s copped the Intramural banner for 
the leading Frat. 



"The Intramural program helps, not only 
physically, but mentally in improving the per- 
son's outlook on problems he will face in later 
life," Coach Williams said. 






Page 89 



1 




1 


» ^ -- - -^ 




jfactor£ of Co£mo£ 




o tljese organisations Ijas 
gone onr primary effort. 
Sometimes loe Ijaoe let 
ttje ninrtljlness of tljese organisa- 
tions eclipse onr regarn for all of 
onr fellmo stnoents . . ann for onr 
srljonL ^ Mtlj a sincere effort to 
oetermlne tlje natnre of fundamental 
ninrtlj, mill romp tlje oeslre ano 
ability to pnt earlj part of onr college 
rnsmns In Its proper place. **> $*> 








Z 



ft 

€ 




Walters 



Sneed 



Richardson 



ALPHA CHI 



OFFICERS 

President JOE SNEED 

Vice President BILLIE DORIS HAYS 

Secretary ... ELIZABETH HARMON 

Sponsors DR. HOWARD 

DEAN FERGUSON 
DR. WOLCOTT 




Schulze 
Stewart 
Godbey 



The Alpha Chi is Southwestern' s chapter of the national 
collegiate honor society and is the mother chapter of this 
order of collegiate scholarship. The Alpha Chi seeks to 



stimulate, develop, and recognize scholarship and those 
elements of character which make scholarship effective. 
Members are elected from the upper tenth in scholastic 
standing of the Junior and Senior Classes. 




Page 92 






Pope 

Hotchkiss 

Walsh 



PI GAMMA MU 



Whitcomb 

Mints 
Robinson 



OFFICERS 

President ROY BLAND 

Vice President GORDON McLEOD 

Secretary FRANCES NIXON 

Sponsors DEAN ULLRICH 

PROFESSOR WAGGONER 

PROFESSOR M. L. WILLIAMS 

PROFESSOR MEDLEY 




Richardson 

Pieper 

Adkins 

Lampert 



Pi Gamma Mu is a national social science 
honor society whose fundamental aim is to 
promote extended activity toward the solu- 



tion of all human problems. The organiza- 
tion stresses high scholastic rating and apti- 
tude in the fields of the various social sci- 
ences. 




Page 93 





Pickard 


Kjorlaug 


Bergquist 


Sehon 


Rundell 


Erwin 


Lawhon 


Sandherr 


Munson 


Flanagai. 


Criswell 


Dozier 



MASK ? 



I ledge 

Godbey 

Jackson 

Harris 

Titsworth 

Pieper 
Fleetwood 



The Mask and Wig is an organization of students 
interested in dramatic art and in increasing the re- 
sources of Southwestern University in dramatic lead- 
ership. A select group of the Mask and Wig consti- 
tute a chapter of the National Collegiate Players 
which gives opportunity for dramatic expression to 
the students of th-" school. 




VaRc 94 




Nixon 


Bergquist 


Nixon 


Howard 


Welty 


Binford 


Britt 


Carter 


Garrison 


Hcil 


Hughes 


Kirkland 



D WIG 





OFFICERS 

President BETTY GAYNELL DOZIER 

Vice President LENAIR RICHARDSON 

Secretary ALICE PIEPER 

Director JANE BROWN 



Rogers 
Williams 

Davis 
Phillips 
Rogers 

Hook 
Benold 



Page 9 5 





Meyer Adkins i -V. •» ■. li 

Merriman Titsworth 

• B.a a -»T 1 Britt Kjorlaug Britt 

: ^ 

MUSICAL ~ """' 
- ARTS CLUB " ,1,:,, 

l .«..:.:'Sflfc^ Bartley Bergquist m^ <^ 

Vinther Ullrich 

OFFICERS 

President ELIZABETH HARMON 

Vice President MARY SUE WITT 

Recording Secretary 33H 

n . , , and Treasurer LENAIR RICHARDSON „ .. 

Richardson Godbey 

p, an Corresponding Secretary LOUISE BRITT c 

i "^ i " Parliamentarian ARNOLD CASWELL „ "" . 

Hyer Raymond 

Smathers Faculty Advisors Hook 

Taylor DEAN MEYER, MISS BOWDEN, MR. JOHNSON, Earney 

MISS HAGOPIAN, MRS. GAEDCKE 

The Musical Arts Club is a member of the Na- ganized club within the Music Department of 

tional Federation of Music Clubs and the Texas Southwestern University. 

Federation of Music Clubs and functions as an or- 



Harmon 

Caswell 

Munson 

Godbey 

Phillips 

Nixon 

Walker 





Erwin 
Walden 
Gaston 
Stone 
Thompson 
Htighcs 
Barron 



Page 96 





Rodgers 

Barton 

Kirkland 

Arnold 



PAN 

AMERICAN 

FDRUM 



Walsh 

Gregg 

Hoyt 

Behrcns 





Meissner 

Hedge 

Champion 

Winfrey 

Bartosh 



OFFICERS 

President BYRON PEEBLES 

Vice President MARGARET SANDHERR 

Secretary ANNA MAY VINTHER 



Elrod 
Brigman 
Heinsohn 
Martinets 
Matlock 



Peebles 
Taylor 

Heil 
Godbey 

Edge 
Harris 



The Pan American Forum is one of the most active clubs on the campus. The George- 
town chapter is a charter member of the national organization. For several years the 
club has had first place among the academic floats in the Homecoming parade. Na- 
tional and international conventions, trips to Monterrey, and yearly banquets are some 
of the attractions of the organization which exist to promote friendship and good will 
among the American republics, and to incite an interest in the study of Spanish. 

Miss Lucy Belle Morgan is sponsor of the club. Mrs. Margaret Mood McKennon 
and Dr. Herbert L. Gray are honorary members. 

Page 97 



Weaver 

Towns 

Porter 

Phillips 

Wei born 

Britt 





Conoley 
Walker 
Welty 



THE 

SPORTS 

CLUB 



Riggs 

Robbins 

W'ilkerson 



OFFICERS 

President LEWIS DOAN 

Vice President GILBERT CONOLEY 

Secretary JUNE WELTY 

Sponsors PROFESSOR RHEA WILLIAMS 

MISS MESSICK 
MISS WILCOX 




Doan 

Bieberstein 

Britt 

Hoskins 

Rice 



Motto: 
"A Healthy Mind and a Healthy Body. 




Rundell 
Rogers 
Lucas 
Weeks 
Furrh 



Members ivhose pictures do not appear: 
Evelyn Porter and William Champion 



Page 98 











/ 



Doan 

Hotchkiss 

Binford 

Stokes 

Winkler 




I; 



Clark Godbey 

Pine Cooke Cope 




Dunson 
Ones 



Roberts 

Mitchell 

Shaw 



Lawler 
Shi rev 
Pope 



MINISTERIAL 
ASSOCIATION 



OFFICERS 

President LEWIS DOAN 

Vice President RODNEY CLARK 

Secretary WILMA ROBERTS 



The Ministerial Association is composed of the students who have dedicated their lives 
to the Church. They have admirably striven to maintain standards on that high plane 
of their calling. From this organization have come Bishops, College Presidents and Pro- 
fessors and ministers of the Methodist Church. 








y J 



Palmer 

Brice 

Bridges 

Edens 

Pine 



Page 99 




Campbell 
Bartlett 
Walkup 
Strange 
Raymond 
Davidson 
Lauraine 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 

OFFICERS 

President JOE SNEED 

Vice President ALBERT WILLIAMS 

Secretary ISABELLE CAMPBELL 



Peebles 

Sehon 

Hughes 

Sandherr 

McLane 



Sneed 
Munson 

Tyson 

Welty 
Walker 

Stark 




Page 100 



m 



BARB 
ASSOCIATION 



All non-fraternity and non-sorority students are con- 
sidered Independents, or Barbs. These students are united in 
an organization known as the Barb Association. The pur- 



BARB SOCIAL FUNCTION 



pose of this organization is dual. The organization attempts 
to secure for the non-fraternity student a voice in student 
government, and it attempts to provide the independent 
student with the opportunity to attend social functions 
designed to fit his needs. The Barb Association is also the 
means by which non-fraternity men participate in the 
intramural program of the school. The success of this or- 
ganization depends entirely upon the amount of interest 
the individual independents take in its activities. 





BARB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 



An Executive Council is elected by the independent stu- 
dents to govern the Barb Association during the year. This 
year that council has been composed of the following stu- 
dents: Ed Harris, Chairman; Cy Rodgers, Charley Powell, 
Milton Perry, Spencer Meredith, Charles Smith, Lewis Doan, 
Albert Cobb, Mickey Lott, Ida Mae Rundell, Billie Mane 
Lawhon, Gladine Criswell. Henry Meyer has served as 
Chairman of the Social Committee. 




BARB GIRLS 



Page 101 




Briscoe 


Porter 


Harrison 


McKenzie 


Harmon 


Jarrard 


Hawker 




Thomson 


Hoskins 


Bartlett 


Furrh 




Bergquist 


Tyree 


Harrison 


Repschleger 






Harrison 


Horn 


Welty 


Hughes 


Welborn 


Carter 


Davis 


Robbins 


Atkins 


Bartlett 




Wilkerson 






Robertson 




Fluth 




OFFICERS 

President BETH BRISCOE 

Vice President . . MARY LOUISE HUGHES 
Treasurer BETSY BARTLETT 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 



Page 1 02 



■ 







\ ; 

'.i 






ieMJS&T- 



&#'*#'■ ' ' 







Ptf^ ;o3 




Williams 


Coman 


Strange 


Leavitt 


Price 


McLane 



Barton 


McLane 


Moore 


Hodges 


Stephenson 


Gossett 



Dodd 


Basham 


Runnels 


Hutcherson 


Manford 


Davidson 



Wolf 

Phillips 
Edwards 



KAPPA SIGMA 

OFFICERS 

President ALBERT WILLIAMS 

Vice President DAIN EDWARDS 

Secretary BILLY MOORE 





Page 104 






Page 105 




Campbell 


Hyer 


Nixon 


Walden 


Shivers 


Quinn 



Witt 


Key 


Mitchell 


Campbell 


3 ieper 


Jackson 



Mints 


Hughes 


Standridge 


Gaston 


Nail 


Batte 



Neal 


Thompson 


Cogdell 


Matlock 


Hutcherson 


Phillips 



Hunt 


Raymond 


Askey 


Ringland 


Amsler 


Wilson 



OFFICERS 

President ISABELLE CAMPBELL 

Vice President JONISUE COGDELL 

Treasurer FRANCES NIXON 



Titsworth 




DELTA D E LTA D E LTA 



Page 106 






Page 107 




Sneed 


Burrus 


Henderson 


Evans 


Anderson 


Stark 



Sehon 


McCorquodale 


McCleod 


San ford 


Anderson 


Harris 



Pitts 


Cundiff 


Tyson 


Cummings 


Meyer 


Roquemore 



PHI DELTA THETA 

OFFICERS 

President JOE SNEED 

Vice President HAL ANDERSON 

Secretary SAM TYSON 





Page 10& 






Page 109 







OFFICERS 

President GLADYS WILKINSON 

Vice President BETTY DOZIER 

Treasurer MARJORIE FISHER 




Baker 

Edwards 

Rogers 

Towns 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



Page no 






Page 1 1 1 




Crossman 


Hancock 


Peebles 


Campbell 


Gipson 


Lauraine 



Dublin 



Melbert 


Scarborough 


Brigman 


Stone 


Mims 


Walker 



KAPPA ALPHA 



OFFICERS 

President BYRON PEEBLES 

Vice President CURTIS CROSSMAN 

Secretary ELWYN GIPSON 





Page 112 





i_^ 




Page 1 1 3 





PHI MU 

OFFICERS 

President ELIZABETH MUNSON 

Vice President . . . JEANNE WALKER 

Secretary DOROTHY BEARDEN 



INITIATED DURING SPRING TERM 

Standing: Harris, Palmer, Godbey, Bartosh, Cockrell, Sandherr, Lange, Eskew, 

Smathers, Henderson, Wright, Fowler, Medlenka, Hardin 

Seated: Walker, Bearden, Munson 




Pti.ee 114 






Page 1 1 5 




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Ijis book is tbr most tinman. It is 
you as you uicrr and prrferred 
to be. It ts t^r one you will 
turn to most of tru in nineteen 
h/nndred and seucnty-one. Hie bopc yon 
were not missed and bey to exrnse onrselues 
if we were unable to put you in front of tbe 
ramera at least once during tbis year. 

Siljis is tbe last book. So you all we are 
profoundly grateful for being able to be 
witli you tbis year. It is our sincere prayer 
tljat sometime in tlie years tljat mill come 
tue sliall be able to come back to tbis place 
and tbis year and Hue again 1941 at §ontlj- 
luestern. fWay tljis book be tlie medium by 
wljirlj lue can reliue tljis year in memory. 











m 



PICTORIAL CHRONOLOGY 

^Jke i VlontnS bu f-^aaed 




s 

E 
P 
T 
E 
M 
B 
E 
R 



How some of us get 
here. . . Registration 
Day, how we all get in. 
. . Mood Hall Teaparty 
(note to Dean: this is a 
faked shot) . . . A "Mule- 
barn" bull session, even 
if the election is still 
two months off. . . 
Classes commence a la 
Dean Ferguson. . . These 
aren't chumps, they're 
just Freshmen, term 
themes aren't due for 
four more months. . . 
Sunshine, steps and a 
class to be late to. . . 
These late breakfast-eat- 
ers soon faded when 
the young ladies were 
"asked" down to break- 
fast. . . A new teacher, 
Miss Aroxie Hagopian. 
... A fraternity man 
comes to a football 
game. . . Red gets an 
early start. . . Our new 
gym, the Jim West 
Gymnasium 

Page 1 1 8 



T$* 



D 
C 
T 
D 
B 
E 
R 






Homecoming, the pa- 
rade. . . Our special 
train, on to San Marcos, 
we go, we're there, we 
come back. . . Campus 
Crusade, Rev. G. P. Co- 
mer. . . October 1 5, Reg- 
istration for Selective 
Service. . . Slimes fight 
for their shoes. . . Mary 
Jane Whitcomb, Queen 
of the Rainbow. . . Bo- 
humir Kryl and the Kryl 
Symphony Orchestra. . . 
An embryonic Kryl, Bo- 
humir Miller. . . The 
real pep generator at Pi- 
rate Football games, the 
Pirate Band. . . Open 
House at Mood Hall 

Page 119 





N 
D 
V 



M 
B 



R 



Slime Atkins and Slime 
Davidson being united 
in slimey matrimony for 
being the slimiest of the 
slimey slimes. . . The 
slimes stroll on while 
the upperclassmen look 
on. . . For the first time 
in the history of South- 
western's many tradi- 
tions, a tradition is brok- 
en, the upperclassmen 
are outwitted as the 
Freshmen raise their flag 
on the goal posts. . . 
Ohio: Willkie 1,732,- 
608, Roosevelt 1,73 2,- 
610. . . Edgar A. Guest 
at Southwestern. . . Dr. 
Bergin flies. . . Eddie 
Guest still at Southwest- 
ern. . . Winterset. . . 
Charley rusticates until 
the Pirates indicate. . . 
The Barbarians stomp. 
. . . Alpha Delta Pi re- 
turns to the Gay Nine- 
ties. . . More of the 
Mask and Wig produc- 
tion, Winterset. . . We 
all laughed when Wag 
took up his fiddle, but 
he soon showed us. 
Among the selections 
rendered by him during 
the evening were "Gon- 
na Dance with the Dol- 
ly with the hole in her 
stocking," "Melody in 
A-Square," "Route Five, 
Henderson, Blues," 
"Turkey in the Straw," 
and "Darkeyes.". . Phi 
Delta Theta eats at 
home. . . We go home 
for some turkey. 

Page 120 



D 
E 
C 
E 
M 
B 
E 
R 



Annual beauties make 
debut. . . Christmas tree 
goes up. . . The Tri-Delt 
Formal. . . Josef Piastro 
plays to a truly appre- 
ciative audience in cha- 
pel. . . Mrs. Dewitt C. 
Baldwin in chapel un- 
der sponsorship of SC 
RA. . . The political 
pendelum begins to 
swing, the Panhell can- 
didate Gladys, the Bar- 
baric candidate Mickey. 
. . The polls on election 
day. . . Scenes of the 
Christmas Carol Dinner, 
girls in red. . . The Din- 
ner from the boys' an- 
gle. . . Angels in white. 
. . Dr. Cody, speaker of 
the evening. . . The 
black brigade. . . A clas- 
sic, the first dance ever 
held on the campus, 
sponsored by band in 
the West Gym. . . Guest 
table at the Carol Din- 
ner. . . Going home 
again, this time to see 
Santa Claus. . . Pre- 
sumptuous Granny try- 
ing to tell the boys how 
to be gentlemen. 

Page 121 





J 

A 
N 
U 
A 
R 
Y 



Tavern rats. . . Field trip 
for Biological purposes. 
. . . Slime Jones soon 
changed his countenance 
and looked another way, 
this did not happen in 
Mood Hall. . . Two by 
two they fall in line 
sooner or later. . . The 
first crowd at the first 
basketball game in the 
first gym S.U. ever had 
on its campus (also the 
largest crowd). . . Ac- 
tion. . . Action. . . Ac- 
tion of a different clas- 
sification, however, Wil- 
liams doesn't look very 
active. . . Fifteen ques- 
tions, answer any three, 
if you can not answer 
any of the questions, 
make up one of your 
own. . . Registration, in 
front of the Bus. Off., 
looking south. . . The 
same line from the 
south looking north. . . 
It's a never ending 
nightmare, classes, class- 
es, classes, classes. 

Page 122 



F 
E 
B 
fl 

U 
A 
fl 
Y 



Southwestern Universi- 
ty vs. Howard Payne 
College. . . This picture 
got in again by mistake, 
but it's still the same old 
story, classes, classes, 
classes. . . Five Tri- 
Delts, petite, demure, et 
cetera, etc. . . Rev. Cy 
Barcus, the speaker for 
Religious Emphasis 
Week. . . February 14, 
Slime Campbell didn't 
get one, but Billie Marie 
did. . . The Nineteen 
Hundred and Forty-one 
Edition of Tom John- 
son's Southwestern Uni- 
versity Pirate Band's 
Pigskin Revue, Varsity 
Six, Five beautiful co- 
eds. . . Joe Minis, Cay 
Davis, Paul Miller. . . 
Science Society Chape 
Program Liquid Air 
Demonstration. . . Zeta 
Tau Alpha entertains 
nationally prominent 
guests. . . Basketball. . . 
Effie's playing, she can't 
drive, it won't go. 





Page 124 



MARCH AND APRIL 



Dean Ferguson talks it over with the girls. . . Billie Doris shanghais 
Ford in Shanghai. . . The Barb Formal. . . The Barb Formal. . . A 
covey of Uncle Sam's future ace warbirds. . . The big three of Pi 
Gamma Mu. . . Dangerous Downwind Dan receives a pointer from 
Instructor Summerville and a horselaugh from Editor Cates. . . 
President Tiger Bland presents Miss Hays her warrant. . . Erwin 
sings as Shirey beats it "Eight to the Bar.". . Words of empirical 



wisdom from the mouth of the Honorable Cy Rodgers. . . Marian 
Walkup plays her harp for Open House. . . Ability, affability, and 
amiability, Rundell, Lawhon, Epps. . . The lost note found by the 
Southwestern Chorus. . . The girls went to Sunday School and stayed 
for church in those days. . . Poor pussy. . . Spring is sprung. . . Mrs. 
Moses ably assisted by Cockrell, Baker, and Adkins. 








Page 12"> 



SNAPS 



Leroy gets rushed during Chapel period. . . The Ad Bldg. during 
any morning except Sunday. . . Charles Powell and Walter Taylor 
at home in Mood Hall. . . Paperboy Morelle. . . Freddie this is no 
joke, Bobby is out for business. . . At least he had the right end of 
the club. . . It's the bait you use, girls. . . Ed Leavitt and friend. . . 
Frances Askey and friend. . . Meta Turner and friend. . . Two 
friends. . . Tri Delt pledges being spring-aired. . . Gladine, Elizabeth 



and Etelka. . . Blalock and fellow slimes. . . Meta Turner's friend. . . 
To the Tavern, boys. . . Lucy, Alice, Wanda. . . Prettyears is pen- 
sive. . . We shall rest at the foot of the flagpole. . . Dr. and Mrs. 
C. M. Bishop. . . Girls. . . Jackson holds it high, as Merriman walks 
by. . . We need more light on the subject, Doc. . . Izzy, boyfriend, 
car and stooge. . . Post Peprally. . . It all looks good, but where's 
the food. . . Barb quartette. . . Sweet Bonny Campbell. 







*&£?•? 



m 



< ^ 



--<\ i 



6 




Laura Kuykendall Hall is the home of 
Southwestern girls. Those students who 
live in Laura Kuykendall and Mood Halls 
take their meals in the Dining Hall. With 
the girls who now live in Laura Kuyken- 
dall Hall will go many memories. Its 
r.hce is big in the hearts of all S. U. 
students, but to the girls who call it 
home it is Southwestern. These are pic- 
tures of Laura Kuykendall Hall and the 
Dining Hall which is just west of the 
girls' dorm. 

A girl's dresser and a mirror, the wrong 
girl's in front of the mirror, or the wrong 

Vage 126 




picture's on the dresser, figure it out for 
yourself — Laura Kuykendall Hall Honor 
Council: Wynona Hutcherson, Ida Mae 
Rundell, Beth Briscoe, Betsy Bartlett, 
Elizabeth Munson, Isabelle Campbell, 
Gladys Wilkinson, Joyce Grieger, Doro- 
thy Bearden — L. K. H. — Dining Hal! 
scene — Odors fragrantly delicious per- 
meate the Arcade air as the students of 
Southwestern move in to hash — Zetas — 
One-tenth of the Alpha Delta Pi So- 
rority — Jeanne and Billie Mae's room — 
Where and how the girls get checked up 
on — G. and L. boys in the Dining Hall — 
Some Delta Delta Deltas — "Grandma" 
knows what's wrong — Dining Hall Wait- 
ers — Your guess is as good as ours — Girls 
go to Church at Southwestern — Ida Mae 
and Rebecca's room — "Mulebarn" men 
come to get it — The Dining Hall. 

Page 1 27 





Left to right across both pages: Try- 
ing to study. . . Mood Hall Honor 
Council: Robinson, Chairman, Schulze, 
Harris, Meredith, McDonald, Karr. . . 
The Patio. . . Looking south from 
patio. . . Hall scene about ten o'clock 
P. M. . . Red bulls with Gilbert. . . Go- 
ing to Sunday School. . . Old "Mule- 
barn" itself. . . Looking toward Char- 
ley Powell and the Ad. Building. . . 
Between classes. . . Mr. and Mrs. Med- 
ley and Dave and Nancy. . . Front 
sidewalk. . . Going to breakfast. 





Old Mood Hall is the home of the men 
students of Southwestern. For thirty 
years they have lived there. Legends, 
traditions, memories have become part 
of the Hall. Many men of other days 
fondly recollect the time when they 
lived in "Mulebarn." These pictures are 
of life in Mood Hall. 



Page 12S 



Page 129 



ANGLES The grass must be soft — ZTA still roughing it — 

Mr. Stanaland takes his turn on the receiving end — Gene and 
Bob trek eastward — Hotch, Stinky, Rod — Whatta picture — The 
Yank is lucky — Curtis keeps up — We're getting laughed at — 
Model A Blues — Four girls against a river — Something slipped — 



Evelyn — Bob knows better — Betty's ready to go — The Zetas line 
up — Linnea plays the piano — Two sweet little fish — Two sweet 
Sophs — Margaret sees us — What's bothering Jane? — Four girls 
— Four more girls — The band plays on. 





I 



SCIENCE Doc. Wolcott, chief field-tripper— C. Spencer 

Meredith, III, about Biology and Lab — This is a fake-shot for the 
benefit of T. Johnson, R. Storey and Pictorial Bulletin — Schulze 
and Sherrill with the specimen in the pan — Deadstick Dunn. 



Wheatstone Bridge Gordon, and Bob-Hoss Brown — Future Edi- 
sons — Same thing again — Scenes from Chemistry Lab — Schulze, 
Ph.D., and his assistants — The Science Society of Southwestern 
University. 



Page 1)0 




DRAMA, ART, BUSINESS AD ROOM, AND 

LIBRARY Scenes from WINTERSET— Miss Brown, Miss 

Pickard and Miss Brown — John B. Hotchkiss, Helen H. Hedge, 
and Lloyd Carter — Prof. Compton and two members of his school 
— More artists, disciples of the Comptonic technique — The gal- 



lery in which productions are displayed and studied — Prof. Wap- 
ple accounts for a great many things including Accounting Lab 
— The spacious reading room of the Cody Memorial Library — 
The spacious Periodical Room — More speciousness — The high- 
point of this picture is Mrs. McKennon. 



Page 1 } 1 



Page 132 



SOCIETY Alpha Delta Pi gets gay and goes back to the 

nineties — Tri-Delta banquet, table's head — Lolly dances with Pi, 
both seem to be in good spirits — Back fifty years for the last time 
— What you'll find if you follow the Rainbow, if you'd been at 
the Supper of the Golden Bowl this year in Laura Kuykendall 



Hall— Queen Mary Jane of the House of Whitcomb — Girls of 
different colors, red, blue and white, led by Miss Hagopian, Miss 
Murray and Miss Key — Descent of the bearers of light and sing- 
ers of Carols — Kappa Alpha at the Legion — Tri -delta again, this 
time from the other end — Barbs dance in the NYA workshop. 




Page D) 



rxYl-C-NDb Lily Langtry Wilkinson and Diamond Jim Liese 

— A smiling foresome of G. & L. people — Jane and escort — Miss 
Taylor and Professor Perry — Corquodale and Ernestine Kirkland 
twice — Headwaiter Erwin and Sarah Jean Heil — Izzy and Vice 
President Crossman — Cummings has his arm around more than 



just that cement post — A lot of dog but not much bark — Hook 
seems to have Cluck hooked — Basham and Rebecca — Red, bicycle 
and Betty — Ruth and Lee — These two have appeared before so 
we'll say nothing here — No explanation is needed. 





■TA^UL. 1 I g a ll Thrower-upper Williams and Whistle-blower Dunn 

— Prexy Bergin going to church on Sunday morning — My but he looks smart 
— Dr. Howard and Browning — How did this get in here? * ,: ", but he does 
look Professorial — Mr. Heyer at home — Morelle through the bushes and win- 
dow — Miss Wilcox, Dean Ferguson and friend — Doc. Wolcott in typical action 
— There's a bug in that glass — Bobby Gaines, the grand old man of Mood Hall, 
professor of sweeping and doctor of bed-making, does something at which he is 



also famous — Mr. Wapple and Austin Statesman-American — Mrs. Deadstick 
Dunn is also pretty good at some things, including playing the organ — Mrs. 
Weir, nee Miss Messick — Mr. R. J. Stone, Sou'Wester Photographer, shooting 
one of the portraits in this book — Prof. Williams, authority on cyclical Eco- 
nomics, looks good on a horse — Mrs. Gaedcke times-out long enough to be shot 
— Dr. Bergin on the inside of an airplane looking out — Miss Wilcox — Scenes of 
South western's hundredth birthday, April, 1940. 



Pa^e 1)4 




•dAJNL) Orchestra practice — A musical three; Mims, "There'll 
be some changes made" Davis, and "Flight of the Bumblebee" 
Miller — On the road in the piney woods of deep East Texas, 
Storey looks happy — A stairway to musical heights with Mrs. 
Tom Johnson making the first step — Cox holds a horn — This 
time they're between Beaumont and Port Arthur — Cayloma 
Davis, Sweetheart of Band — The baggage gets transferred — We 



wish he'd fallen on in — The girls of the band — We've a sneaking 
feeling there's a little swinging going on around here — It looks 
like Shaw inside the horn — Johnson ponders — Shining up for the 
thousands who'll come to hear — Roger — Bumblee Miller — Five 
eirls: Zerline, Loyce, Frances, Jane, Lynette — Woods again — 
The guy that saved him, Caswell. 



Page 13 5 



Page 13 6 



MEN Brick's a good man — Jimmy — Mason — Hotch — Rod- 
ney Carl — Crewser — Walters was still loose when this was made 

—Dutch — Kilgore looks arrogant, Mood Hall Hitler — Mac's a 
£;ood man, ask Jones (note to Dean — this is a fake-shot) — The 



ingenuity of man; what'll they use next for golf tees — Yank 
Bannow — Whiskers Powell and Shiner Scarborough — Henry's on 
top of the beautiful new Cody Memorial Library. — A. Cobb and 
Toppie. 




Page 13? 



WOMEN Elizabeth— Izzy— Kathleen— Mickey and Gladys 

— Jackie — Gems of the tennis court — Audrey — Jane — Sandy — 



Ernestine — There's a man in the crowd! Gene Burrus and Mary 
Louise — Joyce, a pretty Barbarian and sister of last year's Annual 
Editor — Ida Mae. 





THERE AND HERE Delta Delta Delta goes to class 

—Alpha Delta Pi is hard on its pledges— THIS IS NOT A 
SOUTHWESTERN GAME— The Zetas have national company 
— This picture was taken the day six people worked on the 
Annual at the same time — On to San Marcos — The stakes weren't 



high, two matches— slacks, cokes, and a car that won't go— two 
men on a horse — Tavern scene just before a raid by the Dean — 
The Knot Hole Gang instinct continues even on into college — 
How and where the slop is scraped — The Homecoming Parade 
— Horses, floats, and bands. 



Page 13 8 




rvJ 1 -rUUiYlYl Lucas missed a foot — Note to Engineer 
Roberts and Mr. McCook: This is not a fake shot — Four of the 
right kinds makes two couples — Jimmy Rea — For Gloria — 
"Bishop" Lawler and Wimpy — On the rocks on the river — Same 
rocks, new girls — Sooky's marooned on a real island — Three 
pretty girls — Paul plays — This girl did not come down to break- 
fast — No. 71, we've seen his face before — Three S. U. girls do 



their best to catch the chickenpox — On the dam across the San 
Gabriel — Spence steals gasoline out of Lee's car to make nitro- 
glycerine to blow up Hitler with provided he doesn't blow the 
S. B. up first — Dutch's sister and Ida Mae — Mickey's a hard hit- 
ter — Knees — That's the river behind them — Gloria, Molly, Marie 
and Mary — Golfers — Billie Ann Welborn — Dorothy. 



Page 1 } 9 



PriOPLJb That Quinn girl — The Doughboys come to town 

— Katherine — Emma, Mildred, Gladys, Margaret, Dorothy, Mary 
Sue — Three little Zetas — Hiking hikers — Why all the camou- 
flage? — Sam has her — Four flagpole sitting A. D. Pis — Beth — 
Mood Hall converges upon the Dining Hall for breakfast — Dubi- 
osity is written on Elizabeth's face — Christine and Loriece — 



Going somewhere — Miss S. U. and Flo — Evelyn mans the camera 
high on a dry rock — Ann and Bill Stephens — A dog and a Tri- 
delt trio — We don't think those are Betty's legs — Jimmy with 
John Kimbrough — Betty's down — Darkness seems to fall as the 
band plays on — Sam and Miss Harmon — Two of two kinds — 
Dorothy doesn't look sick. 




Page Ul 



iVlliL)J^iiY — Zetas — The old fashioned girl and the modern — 
Tavern scene, the thirst for news — Jonisue visits the Annual 
room — Twilight in Mulebarn — Everyone turned out to receive 
our new pastor, Bro. Oran Stephens — Spence ponders — The 
Southwestern Magazine staff meets and pretends to work while 
it has its Annual picture taken — Vernon Kirk's Tom Johnson 



with his Pigskin Revue — The basket ball team eats before it gets 
stung by the Yellow jackets from Howard Payne — Alice Jeane 
Raymond makes her Tri-Delta debut — Rae appears to concen- 
trate — Frank and Mary Ann, "Dean's daughter," get the spot- 
light — Jane and Sookie. 





SLANTS Atop Mulebarn — The Phi float — That's not ten- 
nis — Goin' my way — Atlas "Brick" Dallas — Highwater — The 
clinging vine type — Maud and Betsy — Arnold — We can't under- 
stand it, they can't be studying — Who's seen a fossil? — It's just 
a dog — Margaret — More flagpolers — They're smiling at the cam- 



era — What was good enough for mother is good enough for 
Genevieve — Campfire dietitics — Mrs. Lehmberg! — Dr. Brumley 
— Isaac — The camera has something we haven't — Girls from the 
open places — More ZTA's — Tri-Delt trio — Betty. 



Page 142 




CLICKS Two sisters on the river — Facial study — Get up, 

girls — Pi squats — On the rocks — Margaret's happy, we can't say 
for sure about Marjorie — Mary Ann knows something — Dutch- 
hoss — Jeanne — Slime Cummings — Sweet Barbarians — Prize win- 



ning float — Fish Corky rolls his own — Sleepy Bob — From down 
under — Three girls pulling three ways — Fieldtripping — A real 
horse — Ernestine — Sunday evening on the river — Miss Howard 
and Miss Baker — Betsy again — Audrey in her tacky getup — Edith. 



Pugc 14} 



'■ 



CLUCKS Tiny and Dr. Sherrill — Measle eyes — Girls on 

bridge — They've been in this same place for the last five pages 
— Horsey — Wet feet — Pep— Bi Hie Mae is about to fire away — 



Ann looks and smiles — Girls on steps — Girls hiking — Izzy looks 
up — Elizabeth Partlow and two friends — Meta — No sack-lunch 
— Margaret, Emma — Hal looks our way — Phil's doing good — 
Girls over water nearly getting feet wet — Girls going up — Girls. 




*2*S ^ 




J^*^- *|P 




'< <3* J 1 




li 


^■HJytBj 






FINALE Above Jim Hogg on the North Gabriel — Kennedy, 

Gaston, Raymond — Dutch has wrong girl — Pat — Fence — Hop- 
pers — Band Hall episode — Burney — Swing out — Nan and flag- 



pole — Fish Chid grins at sun — Monkeys like girls on limb — 
They're holding hands — Turn this one sideways for best results 
— Fossil fever — Harold all by himself — Sign with girls — A. Peck 
and Doc Wolcott — Senorita Campbell — Swingers — Hal. 



Page 146 






THE 1941 SOU'WESTER 



f^reSenti 



^tddnots and ^napdnotd 



Mi 



Compliments of 




616 CONGRESS 



AUSTIN'S LEADING STORE FOR MEN 



Page 147 




GIRLS 




J-^r inter 

LIBRARY EQUIPMENT 
OFFICE SUPPLIES 

Von Boeckmam-Jones Company 



110 East Ninth 



Austin, Texas 



J. H. HEED MUSIC CD 



"Your Friends" 
since 1901 



AUSTIN 



TEXAS 



WILCDX DROTDEHS 

JEWELERS .... BOOKS .... STATIONERS 



WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF UNIVERSITY BOOKS 
AND SUPPLIES .... ALSO A NICE LINE OF JEWELRY 



WATCH 


AND 


JEWELRY 


REPAIRING 



A Pleasure to Serve You 



GEORGETOWN, TEXAS 



Page 148 




Compliments 



Legion Cafe 



Where you will find your friends 
if in Georgetown 

MR. AND MRS. WARREN REDFORD 




Compliments of 

JESSE H. JONES 



Page 149 




"What sculpture is to a block of marble, education is to a human soul." — Addison. 



Jo the L^la&s oP '41 • 

The Humble Dil & Refining Compmy 

A Texas Institution 

congratulates you upon the successful completion of your 
college career. May the joys of college days continue with 
the joy of useful work well done in your chosen profession. 



HUMBLE 



Page 150 




Jeanne's happy — Loriece isn't — Betty is — Maxine against the sunsst — Guess who — Brumley and Loriece — Brother D. M. and Sister 
Jonisue — We can't say much for the car. 



PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

DR. HOBSON MARTIN 

DENTIST 


Compliments of 

Dr. Howard P. Wheeler 

• 

Physician Surgeon 


Compliments of 

DR. H. L. PATTERSON 

DENTIST 


Compliments of 

DR. D. H. COOPER 

Physician Surgeon 


DR. JOHN R. MARTIN 

MARTIN HOSPITAL 
Physician Surgeon 



Page I 5 1 




BOYS 



WLn, Jn -Jfter V/ t 



ears 

you turn the pages of this Sou'Wester, the history of the 1940-41 class, and 
view the photographs of old friends and acquaintances, may this familiar 
slogan .... 



^Jlte ^ian of Ljooci (clothed 

that has appeared in all your college publications, again come to your mind, 
and your friends and supporters at this store that features the newest of col- 
lege styles while they are new. 




_/ii 



Page 152 



R. BRUCE (Nick) CARTER 



SOUTHWESTERN EX 
"11-'15 



RICE AND LAMAR HOTELS 



HOUSTON 




f$ f% 






5 '* MP A ;•# 



Zetas are still entertaining — Phis at home — Beth and friends — Jeanne shoots — Cooper's — I found a fossil — Dr. Grandma. 




GOOD FOOD— PLEASANT SURROUNDINGS— HOSPITALITY— AIR 
CONDITIONED— PRIVATE DINING ROOM 

EDWARDS CAFE 

GEORGETOWN, TEXAS 



Page 1 53 




FACES 





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A 




f//gjj/E*^Y J Service to 




BHP/^' Southwestern 


TflDY LAUMDHY 


Dry Cleaners and Dyers 



P«£<? 2 54 



A. 


G. 


BRAUN MDTOH CO. 






SALES AND SERVICE 
O. K. USED CARS 


GEORGETOWN 


TEXAS 




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1) 



AUSTIN. TEXAS 



410 East 3rd St. 



L. D. 28 



BEN NEUMAN 

DEPARTMENT STORE 

Dry Goods 

Georgetown Texas 




Austin Headquarters for Alum- 
ni Faculty and Student Body 
of Southwestern University 

THE D HI SKILL HOTEL 

W. L. STARK, Manager 



Page 1 5 5 




CO UPLES 




INDUSTRIAL TEXAS! We've heard plans discussed 
. . . neve seen much progress. Yet the average 
Texan probably would be surprised to learn that an in- 
vestment of over seven hundred million dollars already 
has been made toward building a new kind of Texas! 

Thus, with this seven hundred million dollar in- 
vestment, Texas business leaders have the key to open 
Texas' new industrial era. 

Lone Star Gas Company was one of the first natural 
gas companies organized in Texas. It has pioneered 
in the development of Texas gas reserves, in methods 
of transmission and distribution. Today, Lone Star 



new kind of 7"< 



exas 



Gas Service is considered one of the finest in the 
world. Potent in building and maintaining this high 
standard of service is the factor of capital investment 
which Lone Star Gas Svstem has made. It amounts to 
well over S-IO.C'O 00 for each employee. 

Natural gas companies operating in Texas have 
invested in plants, gas reserves and equipment about 
$725,000,000.00 in making available a dependable sup- 
ply of natural gas to homes, business houses and in- 
dustrial plants. Already over 6,000 Texas industrial 
plants are using this clean, low-cost fuel service for 
heat and power. When one stops to consider the in- 
estimable benefits this huge investment has brought 
already to land owners, homes, business and industry 
some idea of its significance in today's efforts to build 
a greater industrial Texas can be seen. 



LOIE STAR GAS C M P A H 



LONE STAR. 




GAS SYSTEM 






Page 156 





IDEAS 
IN ACTION 

BUILD BUSINESS 



IDEAS IN 
ACTION 

BUILT 
AMERICA 



A. A. ALLEN 
PRESIDENT 



PIONEERING — the vision to plan and the will to do — expanded a few colonies into the greatest 
nation on earth. And in our country's business a constant flow of pioneering ideas at work has 
expanded small beginnings into large enterprises. 

The fore of progress is IDEAS AT WORK. And thus it is that the means of putting new and bet- 
ter ideas into effect are of importance to the progress and prosperity of every business, and every 
individual. 

THE FARMERS STATE BANK 



Member of the F. D. I. C. 



Georgetown, Texas 



Page J 57 



JOHN BREMOND COMPANY 

- - - S^ervina S^outnwedh 



f 



^Jhe f ortrait i^uts 



in this and previous issues of 

^Jhe *2$ou Wester 

are made from negatives made by 



STONES STUDIO 



GEORGETOWN, TEXAS 



4 



All negatives have been preserved and any style picture can be had by communicating 

with us. 



Page 151 




8»®®e?*< 



<l5est wishes for the continued adi 



vancemen 



t and 



increas- 



ina Service 



l 9 



ice to its students for Southwestern Ulniversitu. 



» 



k*9®i38<se> 




Page 159 



THE 1941 SOU'WESTER COVERS 

were made by 

Universal Bookbindery, Inc. 

Broadway at Third St. San Antonio 


j rinterS for Southwestern 

THE SUM 

(Est. 1877) 

A Staunch Supporter of 

Southwestern for 

64 Years 

TELEPHONE 98 


Compliments of 

ACME CLEANERS 

Phone 76 


BUCHHOLZ 

Exclusive Shoppe for Women 



Between classes — Last year's Freshmen — Waiting for bell — At Phil house again. 




We are still Student Headquarters for 
Fine Service and Gulf Products 

GULF SEHVICE STATION 

RAYMOND LINDELL 



Abie" Rhodes Barber Shop 



otfi 



onaino 

PRODUCE COMPMY 

Supplies Southwestern 
with Poultry and Eggs 



Telephone 655 



Compliments of 



Southwest Telephone Co. 




Page 160 



K^omplimenls of 

THE BELFDRD LUMBER COMPANY 




Telephone 34 — Georgetown 





"Jf'JTTT 



S2SQEQQEJ 




<PJ, 



aez 



-Jlizatiz 



ne^i^^r^ 



WHERE GEORGETOWN IS ENTERTAINED 



Page 161 




C^tltet A d5eautu oLand 



y 



Phone 184 J 



& 



Distributor of Luzier's Cosmetics 



BACK OF TAVERN 



Crone's Barber Shop 



^J 'he ^outh 6 
it lost KJutAtandlna ^lore 

for men's and women's and children's apparel. 
Occupying the first six floors of the magnificent 
Gulf Building. 

111 

WE J t 




Houston, Texas 



Page 161 




DODGE • PLYMOUTH 

FREUND MOTOR 
COMPANY 



"Good Service Since 1920" 



Telephone 111 



Georgetown, Texas 




GIRLS AND ONE BOY 



Compliments 
of 

MILES BROS. 

i 

"It's Your Appearance That Counts" 


EVERYTHING TO WEAR 

Nationally Known Lines 
•:• 

HOFFMAN & SON 

Georgetown 


PIGGLY WIGGLY 

Everything for Your Parties 

or Picnics 

ONE STOP FOOD STORE 


Compliments of 

S. T. Atkins Furniture Co. 

Georgetown, Texas 



Page 162 



Compliments of 

YOUNG'S DAIRY 

Supplies Southwestern with Milk 


DE LUXE CLEMERS 

Cleaners you will enjoy doing business with 
WOCDIE PATRICK PHONE 381 




Bill Heard's Service Station 

Sinclair Products 


WILCOX GROCERY 





WARBIRDS 



IjUIjIJ J ■ ■ a DEPARTMENT STORE 

Best Quality for the Price 

§ 

GEORGETOWN. TEXAS 


Palace 

Barber 

Shop 


Edens 

Bros. 

Grocery 


SHAW QROCERY 


CATES PRINT SHOP 

Cates for Beit Printing 
GEORGETOWN 


SHELL 

The Florist 


WARD'S SHOE SERVICE 

Opposite P. O. 
GEORGETOWN. TEXAS 


JONES AUTO SUPPLY 

Floyd E. Jones 


Compliments of 

GEORGETOWN OIL MILL 

M. F. Smith. Mgr. 



Page 164 



^jrn ttli 



e paddina uearS 



p 



9T 



if you happen to glance over these words, may they bring back happy 
memories of "the coke dates," dancing, laughing, loving, and living at 

THE ALCOVE DRUG STORE 



TOMMY COOPER 



DR. WALTER S. MARTIN 




Serving Georgetown and Southwestern 
Since 1893 

W. H. DAVIS FURNITURE CD. 


Compliments of 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

1890—1941 
MEMBER F.D.I.C. 


Georgetown Electric Shoe Shop 

For Rapid Service and Good Workmanship 


Visit Your 

Western Auto Associate Store 



Page J 65 



C^narauinas I I lade d5u 

WALLACE ENGRAVING 

COMPANY 

• * * 

AUSTIN, TEXAS 



F. L. MOTHERAL CO. 



"tjooidL fi/unieAJu" 



9 



1304 Throckmorton Fort Worth, Texas 



Page 166 



INDEX 



Brown, Bob 



3 2 Douglass, Mabel 



Adkins, Lillian 40,93,96 

Ainsworth, Ford 40, 94 

Allen, Clark -3 1 

Allen, James 3 1 

Alpha Chi 92 

Alpha Delta Pi 110 

Amsler, Elizabeth 31, 100, 106 

Anderson, Grady 40, 60, 108 

Anderson, Hal 40,100,108 

Arisco, Angelo 46 

Arnold, Mildred 26,97 

Askey, Frances 36,93,106 

Atkins, Nell 26,98,102 

Atkinson, Ruth 3 6 



B 



Baker, Patsy 26, 51,95, 110 

Bancroft, Edwin 31, 8 3,85 

Band 70 

Bannow, George 31 

Barb Association 101 

Barron, Shirley Marie 96 

Bartlett, Elizabeth 25,36,93, 100, 102 

Bartlett, Marie 3 1,102 

Bartley, Lurline ....... 31,96 

Barton, Dan 31,97 

Barton, Robert 31,104 

Barton, Ted 40 

Bartosh, Alice 2 6,97 

Basham, Tom 2 6,104 

Basketball 8 3 

Batte, Lelia Marie 26,9 5,106 

Bearden, Dorothy 36,61,100,114 

Beheler, Vernon 3 6 

Behrens, Howard 26,97 

Benold, Douglas 26,95 

Benold, Maxine 3 6 

Bergin, J. W 9 

Bergquist, Carl 9 5 

Bergquist, Linnea 26,94,96,102 

Bieberstein, Paul 31,98 

Bilhartz, Harold 31,112 

Binford, Sidney 2 6,95,99,110 

Bishop, Martha Lou 32,61,96 

Black, Elizabeth . 32 

Blackburn, R. V 2 5,26,80 

Blalock, Jesse 32, 104 

Bland, Roy 40,93,94,108 

Blanton, Mary Sue 32 

Board of Student Publications 60 

Bowden, Iola 14 

Bowers, James Robert 46 

Bowman, Margaret 32 

Brantley, Guy 25,36,78 

Brice, Ewing 26, 99 

Bridges, Asa 3 2, 99 

Bridges, Mary Frances 26 

Brigman, Fred 32,97,112 

Briscoe, Beth 2 5,40,53,58,99,100,102 

Bntt, Genevieve 3 6, 96, 110 

Britt, Louise 26,95,96,97,98,110 

Brockette, Mary Ruth 32, 110 



Brown, Jane 1 5 

Brown, John S. ._ 32 

Brown, Mary 37 

Brumley, Lyster 32, 80 

Burleson, John 36,79 

Burrus, Eugene 32, 108 



Caldwell, Rebecca 27,95,98,110 

Campbell, Bonnie 27,95,106 

Campbell, Isabelle 2 5,40,57,61,100,106 

Campbell, Larry 27, 112 

Campus Crusade 64 

Carlyle, Mary Jo 27, 110 

Carter, Lloyd 27, 95, 108 

Carter, Mittie Sue 32, 102 

Caswell, Arnold 37, 96 

Cates, Derrill Lee 37,60,63 

Cates, Doris 32,96,99 

Chambless, Christine 41,110 

Champion, William 27, 84, 97 

Chorus 68 

Clark, Rodney ... 32, 59, 60, 62, 99 

Clarke, Lois 16 

Clarke, Tom 14 

Cubb, Albert 32,77,85,98 

Cobb, Sam 32 

Cocke, Delia 27 

Cockrell, Edith 27,114 

Coffee, Eunice 41,93 

Cogdell, D. M 27, 104 

Cogdell, Jonisue _37, 62, 63, 93, 106 

Coman, Jack 32, 104 

Compton, C. B. 13 

Conger, James 27 

Conoley, Gilbert 37,78,98 

Conoley, Gillis 37, 78 

Cooke, Evelyn 32, 110 

Cooke, John B 2 5,32,99 

Cope, Burney 3 7,99 

Corey, Jacqueline 32, 110 

Cox, Ike 32 

Crews, Franklin 41, 112 

Criswell, Gladine 41,9 3,94 

Crossman, Curtis 37,100,112 

Crowley, Clem 41,76 

Cummings, Charles 27,108 

CundirT, Hugh .....27,108 



D 



Dahl, Winnie 41,93 

Dallas, Jean 41 

Daniels, Loriece 32,63, 110 

Davidson, Ray 2 7, 100, 104 

Davis, Mary Cayloma 27,95,97,102 

Dawson, Roger 32, 108 

Debate 67 

Deeley, Ann 37 

Delta Delta Delta 106 

Denson, Judy 32,94, 110 

Doan, Lewis 41,57,74,98,99 

Dodd, David 32, 104 

Doornbos, Emma 37 



Dozier, Betty .. 41,94,110 

Dublin, Frank 32,112 

Dunn, Burgin 14 

Dunson, Wayne —37,99 

Durst, Lillian 3 2 

Dyess, Hubert 3 3 



Earney, Frances 27,96,110 

Edens, Lesesne 27,8 1,99 

Edge, Lynette 27,97,110 

Edwards, Charles 27 

Edwards, Dain .. . 3 3, 104 

Edwards, Elizabeth 37,110 

Edwards, Kirkland 41,57 

El rod, Horace 3 7,77,83,97 

Epps, Rebecca 3 3,98 

Erwin, Roy 37,58,94,96 

Eschenburg, Doris 27 

Eskew, Loyce 27,114 

Estes, John 3 3 

Evans, Albert 27, 108 



Fannin, Ray 33,46,112 

Farley, Harold 46 

Farmer, Charles 37,81,86 

Ferguson, Ruth M 10 

Fisher, Flo 41,110 

Fisher, Marjorie 25,37,56,110 

Flanagan, Elizabeth 3 3,94,96,110 

Fleetwood, Mary Ann 27, 94 

Fluth, Frances 37, 102 

Fly, Frances 33,97,106 

Football 74 

Fowler, Sarah Sue 27,98,114 

Furrh, Jeanne 27,98,102 



Gaedcke, Anita S 17 

Garrison, Betty 27,52 

Gaston, Dorothy 27,96, 

Gillespie, Harold 

Gipson, Elwin 25,33,100, 

Glover, L. G 

Godbey, Charles Perry 

Godbey, J. C ... 12 

Godbey, Margaret Lee 27, 96 

Godbey, Rosalee _.__37, 58, 92, 94, 96 

Gorby, Mason 27 

Gordon, Charles 

Gordon, Weldon ...3 3 

Gossett, Tom 2 8, 

Graves, Grace 33, 

Gray, H. L. 4 

Gray, Margaret 

Gray, Phil ...33, 

Green, Katherine 3 7 

Green, Ray __ 

Gregg, Dewitt 3 3 

Grieger, Joyce Elaine 

Guldmann, Hans 

Gunn, Ollie . 

Gupton, Phyllis 



, 94 

, 95 

106 

. 33 

112 

. 37 

27 

,75 

97 

99 

, 81 

37 

, 84 

104 

110 

, 12 

28 

ins 

, 96 

28 

97 

37 

33 

33 

28 



Page 167 



INDEX 



H 

Hancock, Marvin 28, 112 

Hardin, Agnes 2 8 

Harmon, Elizabeth 41, 92, 96, 100, 102 

Harris, A. G 37, 79 

Harris, Ed 25,42,60,61 

Harris, Jack 28,95,97,108 

Harris, Maxine .. 33,94,96,114 

Hagopian, Aroxie 1 J 

Harrison, Ann 37,94,102 

Harrison, Elizabeth 42,102 

Harrison, Floy 3 7 

Harrison, Maude .. 38,94,102 

Hart, John 3 3 

Haun, Toppie 42 

Hausenfluck, Jesse Dee 33 

Hawker, Gloria 5,102 

Hays, Billie Doris 25,42,92,93,94,110 

Hedge, Kathryn ..33,59,94,97,110 

Heil, Sarah Jean... ...28,95,97,100,110 

Heinsohn, Laura Louise 28,97 

Henderson, Dick 28 

Henderson, Marvin .. .. 42,108 

Hester, George C 12 

Hermon, Helen 28, 110 

Heyer, Ernst 14 

Hodges, Ed _ 28, 104 

Holladay , Lavon 2 8 

Holman, Marilyn 2 8 

Hook, Martha Jo 28,95,96,110 

Horn, Kathleen ._ ...25,33,102 

Hoskins, Molly ... 2 8, 102 

Hotchkiss, James ...42,57,62,93,94,99,112 
Howard, Claud ...12, 87 

Howard, Thyra ...28,95,110 

Hoyt, Odis 2 8 

Hoyt, Rae 3 8 

Hoyt, Verna Grace ...28,97 

Hughes, Bessie ...28,95,95,106 

Hughes, Malcolm 2 8 

Hughes, Mary Louise... 33,100,102 

Hunt, Myra Lou... ...38,106 

Hutcherson, Rex 38,104 

Hutcherson, Wynona .. 25,38,106 

Hyer, Agnes ... ...33,96, 106 

I 

Ingram, Wilson 3 3 

Intramural Sports 88 

J 

Jackson, Freddie _ 33,94,106 

Jarrard, Ldwina . 28,94,102 

Johnson, Tom 14 

Johnston, Johnny 3 3 

Jones, Hiram 2 8 

Jones, Perry 2 8 

Jones, Wesley 3 8 

K 

Kappa Alpha 1 12 

Kappa Sigma 114 

Karr, Joe 46 

Karr, Lee .. 25,38,58,62 

Kennedy, Mary Louise 28,95,106 



Key, Laura Nell 42,54,96,106 

Kilgore, Dana 3 3,61 

Kinsel, Robert 3 3 

Kirk, Vernon 3 8 

Kirkland, Ernestine 28,95,97,110 

Kjorlaug, Audrey 28,94,96 

Kunkel, Elro 3 8 

Kunkel, Oliver 3 8 



Lampert, Harry 28, 79, 85 

Lampert, Marvin 25, 38, 80, 85 

Lanier, Sidney 2 8,61 

Lauraine, Eugene 28,100,112 

Laura Kuykendall Hall Honor Council ._ 126 

Lawhon, Billie Marie. 38,61,94,98 

Lawler, Ray 3 8,99 

Leavitt, Edmund 33, 104 

Lee, John 28 

Lehmberg, Edna Grote 17 

Lindley, Foster 34, 112 

Logan, Emmalou 42 

Lokey, Louise 42.92,97 

Lott, Mickey 24,42,57,61 

Lovelady, Alice Jane 29 

Lucas, Preston 38,80,8 5,98 



M 



McCall, Bill 34 

McCann, Jack 34 

McCook, I. J 1 1 

McCorquodale, James .....2 8, 108 

McCrary, Joel 

McCutcheon, Ishuan 28 

McDonald, James 42, 93 

McKay, Doris . 43, 106 

McKennon, Margaret Mood 10 

McKenzie, Betty Jane ... 29, 95, 98, 102 

McKinnon, Elizabeth Ann 38,110 

McLane, Ernest 34,100,104 

McLane, Joe 28,104 

McLeod, Gordon .. .....38,94,108 

McMahon, Virginia 29 

McMurrey, Robert Lee 25,43,78 

McPhail, Dorothy 34 

Maas, Frances 43,93,9 5,100,110 

Manford, Miller .. ...38,93,104 

Marsh, T. H 13,60 

Martin, John 17 

Martin, Ruth 3 8 

Martinets, Dan 29, 97 

Mask and Wig 94 

Mason, Ernest 34 

Matlock, Ruth Ann... 28,97,99,104 

May, Etelka 34 

May, Laura Kuykendall 34 

May, Lewis 29, 112 

Medlenka, Marjorie 34,55,114 

Medley, R. M 11,74,87 

Megaphone 6 3 

Meissner, L. W.. ...43,97 

Melbert, Jimmy 34,112 

Melton, Jean 29,110 

Meredith, C. Spencer III... ...25,34,61 

Merriman, Betty Jean 34,96,100 

Messick, Esther 15 



Meyer, Henry E. 10 

Meyer, Henry W. 43,93,96 

Meyer, Rodney 34,95,108 

Mickle, Nan 34,97,110 

Miller, Paul 34 

Mims, Joe 34,58,112 

Ministerial Association 99 

Mints, Margery 43,93,106 

Mitchell, Arvin 34, 99 

Mitchell, Dan 3 8 

Mitchell, Gordon 29 

Mitchell, Mary Louise 43,107 

Mood Hall Honor Council 128 

Mood, Roger 43, 93, 94 

Moore, Kathleen 29 

Moore, Billy 3 8, 104 

Morgan, Lucy Belle 13 

Morelle, John L 16,60 

Morris, Connie 29 

Moses, Lorena 17 

Munson, Elizabeth 34,94,96,100,114 

Murray, Annabel 15,60,63 

Musical Arts Club 96 



N 



Nail, Martha Ann 38,93,106 

Neal, Mary Tom... ...2 5,36,94,100,106 

Nixon, Jane 29,95,96,106 

Nixon, Frances 25,43,93,106 

Nixon, Rowena 29,95,106 



o 



O'Neill, Frank 43,59,74,81 

Owens, Jeanne 29 



Palmer, Eugenia 3 8,99 

Pan American Forum 97 

Panhellenic Council 100 

Parker, Wayne 34 

Patrick, Harry 29 

Patrick, John 3 8 

Patterson, Elizabeth 29, 110 

Pearson, Phoebe 3 8 

Peck, Charles 34 

Peck, Gerald — ... 29 

Peebles, Byron ...43,93,97,100,112 

Pennington, Stanley 29 

Perry, Milton 43,76,83 

Phi Delta Theta 108 

Phi Mu 114 

Phillips, Peggy 29,95,96,97,106 

Pickard, Gwendolyn 34,94,110 

Pieper, Alice 44,93,94,106 

Pi Gamma Mu 93 

Pinchback, Nan ..._ 29 

Pine, Lavell 29, 99 

Pitts, Julian 34, 108 

Pope, Irene ... ... 44, 92, 93 

Pope, Weldon .. 3 3,99 

Porter, Evelyn 29,97,102 

Porter, Mackie 34 

Powell, Charles .. ...2 5,29,104 

Powell, Paul 39 

Price, Charles 25,29,104 

Price, James 24,39,104 



INDEX 



Quinn, Patricia 34, 106 



R 



Rader, Louise 1 7 

Rader, Pauline 44 

Rader, Ray 29 

Raymond, Alice Jean 29,96,100,106 

Rea, James 3 4 

Record, Byron 29,63 

Rembert, Glenn 

Repschleger, Billie Mae 3 4, 102 

Rhodes, Abb 3 4, 108 

Rice, John 29,74,83,85,98 

Richardson, Lenair .__44, 57, 92, 93, 94, 96, 110 

Riggs, Walter 39,74,98 

Ringland, Lucy 3 5,106 

Robbins, Jane 39,98,102 

Roberts, F .C 17 

Roberts, Wilma 44, 94, 99 

Robertson, Janet 29, 102 

Robertson, John 29 

Robinson, Marvin 44,93 

Robinson, Mary Duke 3 5 

Robinson, Mrs. Robert 44, 93 

Rodgers, Floyd 24, 44, 57, 53, 74, 97 

Rogers, Mary Cathryn 39,95,98,110 

Rogers, Mary Janette 3 0,95 

Rogers, Goodvin 39 

Roitsch, Clarence 44, 98 

Roquemore, Fred 30,108 

Rundell, Ida Mae 39,57,94,98 

Runnels, Vernon 3 5,83,104 

Russell, C. A 30, 112 



S Association 87 

Sandherr, Margaret 3 5, 94, 97, 100, 114 

Sanford, T. K 3 5,108 

Scarborough, C. B 3 5, 80, 112 

Schram, Bette 30, 110 

Schulze, Clinton 44,58,92 

Scoggins, Grant 3 0,104 

Sehon, Frank 39, 57, 92, 94, 100, 108 

Sexton, Bob 16 

Shaw, Charles 3 5 

Shaw, Jack 39,99 

Sherman, Francille , 3 

Sherrill, Douglas 39 

Sherrill, Jack 3 

Shirey, Bill 39, 99 

Shivers, Effie 44, 106 

Shook, Hollis 



Siceloff , Courtney 3 5 

Sides, Howard 39 

Smathers, Betty 30 

Smith, Bernice 3 

Smith, Charles ....44,81,93,98 

Smith, Marie Jeanne 30,95,110 

Smith, Ruth 30,110 

Sneed, Joe 2 5,45,59,92,100,108 

Southwestern Flying School 66 

Southwestern Magazine 62 

Sou' Wester 6 1 

Sports Club 98 

Stanaland, Max 3 5 

Standridge, Dorothy 4 5,106 

Stark, Thomas ...30,95,100,108 

Stavinaha, Leonard 

Stephens, Bill 3 

Stephens, Oran 1 1 

Stephenson, Ward 2 5,35,100,104 

Stewart, Julia 4 5,92 

Stewart, Juanita 46 

Stewart, Ouitah 46 

Stimson, Ann 30,110 

Stokes, Larry 3 5, 99 

Stone, Geraldine . 39, 95, 96, 110 

Stone, James 3 0, 112 

Stone, Winnie 39 

Storey, Rolland 16 

Strange, Leslie 39,100,104 

Students' Association 24 

Student Council of Religious Activities 64 

Student Senate 2 5 

Stricklin, Jake 3 



Taylor, Ann 3 5,96,97, 110 

Taylor, Walter 3 9,77 

Tevault, Billie 3 5 

Thompson, Sarah Frank 30, 96, 106 

Thompson, Jane 46,102 

Titsworth, Jacqueline 35, 94, 96, 106 

Torbett, Joy 3 5, 110 

Towns, Sue 30,97,110 

Turner, Meta . 39 

Tyree, Jeanne 3 5, 102 

Tyson, Sam 3 5,100,108 



w 



Waggoner, L. J. 



.12 



U 



Ullrich, Mary Ann ... 30,. 95, 96, 108 

Ullrich, O. A 10 

University Sunday School Class 64 

Utley, J. H 1 3 



Wakefield, Margaret Nell... .30 

Wakefield, Wyle ...3 

Walden, La Verne ... ....3 5,96, 106 

Walker, Jeanne 30,61,96,98,100,114 

Walker, John Roger ... . .. 30, 112 

Walkup, Marian . ....3 5,94,100,110 

Walsh, June ....45,93,97,110 

Walters, Byron _. 45,57,97,93 

Walters, Adeline .. 45,57,92,94 

Wapple, A. R 13 

Warnke, Margaret 3 5 

Wasson, Elizabeth ....45, 110 

Watson, Hayward 46 

Weaver, Lynette 39,97 

Weaver, Nevin 45,57,92,97 

Wedemeyer, Mary Maud 16 

Weeks, Alton 3 5,80,98 

Welborn, Billie Anne 30,97,98,102 

Welty, June _ ...30,95,98,100,102 

Whitcomb, Mary Jane....45, 48, 58, 92, 92, 1 10 

White, Vernon 39 

Whitley, Juanita 3 5,110 

Whitson, J. R 30 

Wilcox, Mary 15 

Wilcox, Vitula 45,95,110 

Wilkerson, Nancy 30,98,102 

Wilkinson, Gladys .2 5,39,45,49,93,100,110 
Wilkinson, Helen .. ...45,110 

Williams, Albert 39, 59, 104 

Williams, Carolyn ...30,9 5,110 

Williams, Joe 3 

Williams, M. L 12, 60 

Williams, Rhea 15 

Wilson, Betty 3 0, 106 

Wilson, Ernestine 46 

Winfrey, Wanda _. ...3 9, 110 

Winfrey, Zerline ....30,97,110 

Winkler, Milton . ... 3 0,99 

Witt, Mary Sue 45,96,106 

Wolf, Cab ....3 5, 3 5, 104 

Wolfe, Tom 45, 10 8 

Wolcott, G. B ...13, 60 

Wood, Bertha 3 5, 110 

Wright, Bob 3 5, 79 

Wright, Sara Malcolm 17 

Wyatt, Colleen 3 5, 106 



Vinther, Anna Mae 30,96,97 Zeta Tau Alpha 



102